Kamal Haasan’s Aalavandhan to have digital re-release

The same man who made the cult film, Pulp Fiction took inspiration from Kamal’s film for his acclaimed series Kill Bill. Quentin Tarantino openly acknowledged that the animated violence in “Aalavandhan” inspired the Manga-style action in his Kill Bill films. Following its terrific reception at Fantastic Fest in the US last year, its local distributor has decided to bring it to Indian cinemas again. The film was lauded for its narrative style, especially his use of animated action. 2017-06-03T16:19:43+00:00″>
Updated: June 3, 2017 4:19 pm

Kamal Haasan has written Aalavandhan. Watch video

For all the latest Entertainment News, download Indian Express App The film, which was dubbed and released in Hindi as Abhay, also features Manisha Koirala and Raveena Tandon. Written by Kamal and directed by Suresh Krissna, the film is a psychological thriller which tells the story of Vijay Kumar (Kamal), a Commando and his twin brother Nandu, a psychopath suffering from schizophrenia. This film that did not do well at the box office, however, inspired one of revered Hollywood director, Quentin Tarantino. Related News
After Kamal Haasan, Boney Kapoor speaks on new GST rate: Hoping it’ll be a boon than a debating pointRIP Dasari Narayana Rao: Rajinikanth to Kamal Haasan, tributes pour in for veteran filmmakerJr NTR to host Bigg Boss in Telugu, replaces Chiranjeevi as the highest paid star on TVThe digitally remastered version of actor-filmmaker Kamal Haasan’s critically-acclaimed 2001 Tamil film Aalavandhan is all set to be released soon, a source said. It has been digitally remastered,” a source close Kamal told IANS. On Saturday, a leading Tamil daily published the poster of Aalavandhan, and hinted that it’s hitting the screens soon. More Related News

Kamal Haasan on Rajinikanth’s entry into politics: No one should enter politics

Bigg Boss trailer: Kamal Haasan says people wear more masks in real life than him in films. “Plans are underway for the film’s re-release. Although a box-office dud, the film gained cult status over the years.