Marathi Movie – Mann Pakharu Pakharu (2008)

Marathi Movie Video

Marathi Movie Video

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  Producers:   Ali Asgar, Probal Raha, Ashish Malshet
  Director:   Ankush Bhatt
  Music:   Jitendra Kulkarni
  Lyricst:   Raven Damne
  Cameraman:   Mangesh Sawant
  Art:   Ramakant
  Cast:   Sachin, Girija Oak, Subodh Bhave, Mohan Joshi, Prashant Damle, Jr. Mehmood…

We have seen many great movies based upon medical profession like ‘Anand’, ‘Munnabhai MBBS’ or even ‘Shwaas’ in Marathi. Despite the same base, every movie carried different aspect of medical profession and human relations. ‘Man Pakharu Pakharu’ is belongs to the same tradition, which discovers a beautiful relation between a doctor and a patient while dealing with problems of people facing neurological disorder.

The story starts at hospital, where Dr. Neelay Raje (Subodh Bhave) joins as new doctor. He is a sensitive guy, unlike other doctors his emotions are not died yet. He wants to discover his own path and wants to treat patients from his heart instead of brain. He finds his inspiration from Dr. Pandit (Prashant Damle) in same hospital. While treating the patients facing neurological disorder, he interacted with a young patient- Sarang (Sachin Pilagavkar). Sarang is like an alive dead body. He has lost all his senses. Neelay finds out extraordinary willpower of Sarang and gives all the efforts to bring him back in this world. Further story develops through amazing relations, emotions and dialogs between Sarang and Neelay. Different aspects of relations of a doctor and a patient, a mother and a son, doctor and hospital owner or even between two patients have been covered brilliantly in the movie.

The story provides quiet lot information about neurological disorder without breaking flow of story. Though it is a very static subject, Iravati Karnik- story and screen play writer has taken enough care to make it interesting. It is extremely good and successful attempt of Iravati- a new generation author to write such an informative but still entertaining story. All the time she had kept in mind that it’s a commercial movie, not a documentary and audiences admire her efforts a lot.

Movie has got really good star cast. ‘Subodh Bhave’, ‘Sachin Pilgavkar’, ‘Mohan Joshi’, ‘Prashant Damle’, ‘Ila Bhate’ and ‘Girija’. Names are enough to state the high class acting and it would be better experience to watch them on screen, instead of reading about their high-quality acting over here. Sachin has spent more than 4 decades in the industry but day by day his acting is getting more and more younger. He himself is a school of acting and we have seen many great renowned actors inspired by him.

All the feature of his role has been presented incredibly by Sachin. It is a challenge for any actor to perform a mentally handicapped patient, yet Sachin has presented it magnificently. He hardly cries in the movie, but his facial expressions, body language and dialog delivery literally make the audiences cry. A patient of neurological disorder, a young man, a good son and beyond all, an enthusiastic and kind hearted human being, all these aspect of Sarang’s character has charmingly shown by Sachin. He had actually got into the skins of Neelay. He had lived the character and I have no doubt in my mind that it is going to be milestone character in Marathi Film Industry. Subodh Bhave sounds good in role of Neelay. All the characteristics of Neelay like a shy doctor, emotional human being and helpless friend in the case of Sarang has played nicely by him. Prashant Damle, Ila Bhate and Mohan Joshi are as usual acted well. Girija hasn’t got much scope to show her skills.

Director Ankush Bhat had taken fine efforts to present such a beautiful story without losing depth of it. Thanks to Ankush, for not converting such a sensitive story into a mockery or ‘filmy.’ Music of Jitendra Kulkarni adds nice essence to the story. Especially, the symphony that he has used as theme music is really heart-touching.

Old is gold is true, but young talent is not at all less than good. When fresh talent like Iravati and experienced actor like Sachin works together, impact is much better than any other film. I think both of them have set an ideal example of a symphony of old and new. If others too follow them, audiences will definitely get the nice treat of gracious movies.

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Marathi Cinema is one of the oldest in regional Indian films industry. The first Marathi talkie film “Ayodhyecha Raja” (produced by Prabhat Films) was released in 1932, just one year after “Alam Ara” the first Indian (Hindi) talkie film.

Marathi Cinema also got the highest critical acclaim in the year 2004 with the film Shwaas bagging the Golden Lotus National Award[5]. It was also India’s official entry to the 77th Academy Awards and it also won the President medal for the best film. Shwaas,after Shyaamchi aai (1950) is only Marathi film to won president’s medal and only regional film to enter Academy awards as India’s official entry.

The Maharashtra state government has started the grant given to Marathi film (from 15-30 lakh rupees) and since post-Shwaas, media players like Shringar Films and Zee Telefilms are now showing a keen interest in Marathi cinema. The growing popularity of Marathi television (notably Zee Marathi and ETV Marathi) has also helped Marathi cinema a lot. In fact, Zee Talkies, a 24 hour channel dedicated to Marathi movies has been introduced. Movies like Aga bai areccha, Khabardar, Dombivali fast, Sarivar sari,Yanda kartavya aahe, Uttarayan have received commercial and/or critical success. This decade has seen the emergence of stars like Sunil Barve, Sanjay Narvekar, Atul Kulkarni, Bharat Jadhav. Film-makers like Kedar Shinde, Gautam Joglekar, Gajendra Ahire are new entrants with veterans like Mahesh Kothare, Smita Talwalkar, Amol Palekar.

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Marathi Cinema

Marathi cinema is one of the oldest in regional Indian films industry. The first Marathi talkie film “Ayodhyecha Raja”[1] (produced by Prabhat Films) was released in 1932, just one year after “Alam Ara” the first Indian (Hindi) talkie film. Marathi cinema has grown in recent years -the industry is based in Mumbai, India.

Marathi Cinema is as old as Cinema in India. In fact the pioneer of cinema in India was Dadasaheb Phalke – a Marathi man, who brought the revolution of moving images to India with his first indigenously made film Raja Harishchandra. It was of course a silent film. However it can be called the first Marathi film as it was conceived by a Marathi speaking person.

As cinema grew in India, big production houses came on the stage and one of them was again a company owned wholly by Maharashtrians. It was indeed the mighty Prabhat film company. Some of India’s landmark films were made by the Prabhat Film Company, which, apart from being good cinema, had social responsibility and human values. Prabhat’s Sant Tukaram was the first Indian film to win the Best Film Award at the Venice film festival way back in 1937.[2] In 1954, at the very first edition of the National Awards, the winner of the President’s Gold Medal was Shyamchi Aai, Acharya P K Atre’s film version of the eponymous novel by Sane Guruji.  More Info >>

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