96 full movie download Hindi dubbed 480p HDRip HD.avi

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96 full movie download Hindi dubbed 480p HDRip HD.avi

96 full movie download Hindi dubbed 480p HDRip HD.avi

96 is a 2018 Indian Tamil-language romantic drama film written and directed by C. Premkumar, starring Vijay Sethupathi and Trisha in lead roles. 

The film revolves around, two high school sweethearts from the batch of 1996 who meet at a reunion, 22 years after they parted. Bagavathi Perumal, Devadarshini and Aadukalam Murugadoss appear in supporting roles. 

Produced by S. Nanthagopal of Madras Enterprises, the film was distributed by Lalit Kumar under his banner Seven Screen Studio. Principal photography was commenced on 12 June 2017 at Kumbakonam.

The cinematography was handled by Mahendiran Jayaraju and N. Shanmuga Sundaram and editing was handled by R. Govindaraju, while the costumes were designed by Subhashree Karthik Vijay, in which the yellow kurta outfit designed for Trisha's character became popular. 

The soundtrack composed by Govind Vasantha was released on 24 August 2018 and lyrics for the songs were written by Karthik Netha and Umadevi. 

The soundtrack received applause from critics and it was considered as one of the best soundtracks of the year.

96 was released worldwide on 4 October 2018 and performed well at the box-office. The film won several accolades at several nominations. 

At the 2018 Filmfare Awards South, the film won five awards, including Best Actor and Best Actress. 

Trisha won two awards for Best Actress at two nominations, Ananda Vikatan Cinema Awards and Norway Tamil Film Festival Awards. 

The film was nominated for several categories at Edison Awards, but didn't receive a win. The film was remade by Preetham Gubbi in Kannada as 99 (2019), and by Premkumar himself in Telugu as Jaanu (2020).

Movie Story :
Ramachandran aka Ram (Vijay Sethupathi) is a travel photographer. He visits his high school and is overcome by memories. 

So, a reunion is arranged through their school WhatsApp group. At the reunion, his friends Murali (Bagavathi Perumal), Subhashini (Devadarshini) and Sathish (Aadukalam Murugadoss) catch up with him. 

Murali hesitantly mentions that Jaanu (Ram's childhood sweetheart) is coming from Singapore.

In 1996, Ram and Jaanu have been friends and classmates in 10th grade. Jaanu is a talented singer. Ram develops a love for Jaanu and she reciprocates. 

Once their board exams are over, they have a moment with each other where Jaanu asks him not to forget her until they meet again after the holidays.

Jaanu (Trisha) arrives at the reunion and searches for Ram. When Subha points Ram's location to her, Jaanu walks towards him. 

She reminisces the first day of 11th grade when she eagerly awaits Ram's arrival to the classroom, but he doesn't show up. 

She finds that Ram has left the school because his father had financial difficulties and his family relocated to Madras overnight. Jaanu is inconsolable and pines for Ram until she completes school.

Ram and Jaanu finally meet and find it uncomfortable to interact with each other, but gradually get along. Their friends talk about Jaanu's married life in Singapore and disclose that Ram is still single and has not moved on. 

After the reunion party, both go out on a drive. Jaanu reveals how she could not forget Ram and would have traded anything just to have met him once back then. She narrates how circumstances forced her to marry someone else. 

Then, Ram asks Jaanu if she really does not remember the day he came to her college to meet her. Ram says that he and Murali waited in front of Jaanu's college to meet her and passed on a message through a student. Surprisingly, Jaanu refused to meet Ram and forbade him to contact her again. 

He returned sadly and never tried to meet her since then. Jaanu is devastated listening to this and reveals that she never saw them at her college and thought it was her stalker who was troubling her. 

Ram tells that except for the mistake of assuming that she hated him, he knew everything about her life. He also tells about seeing her from afar at her wedding. 

Jaanu is heartbroken because she felt his presence and expected him to come for her until the last minute. Both feel sad about their misfortune and finally come to terms with everything that happened in their lives. 

Jaanu expresses her desire to spend the final few hours with Ram before she catches the flight back home.

They go out into the city and then to a restaurant and catch up on more memories. There, they meet Ram's photography students who assume Jaanu is his wife and request her to share their story. 

Jaanu obliges and narrates an improvised version of the time when Ram tried to meet Jaanu at her college. 

She tells about how they finally met and made up and have been together ever since and got married. Ram feels awkward but tries his best to play along. 

The students leave and Ram and Jaanu get wet in the rain. So he asks her to visit his apartment to freshen up.

At his apartment, Jaanu is visibly upset that Ram does not have a love life and requests him to move on and get married and have a family. 

She finally sings Ram's favorite song for him, a song that she had purposefully avoided singing in school in spite of his repeated requests. Ram shows Jaanu a collection of their old memories like love poems, dried flowers and their school uniforms. 

They realize that time is running out and go back to Jaanu's hotel to get ready for her flight in a few hours. Jaanu is sad knowing that she will leave Chennai and Ram very soon. 

At the airport, Ram escorts her till the boarding gate and they bid a teary farewell. Jaanu then gets into the flight and leaves.

Back at his home, Ram finds Jaanu's clothes that he had put to dry the previous night. He folds them neatly, puts them along with his treasured collection of school memories and shuts the suitcase and screen cuts to black.

IMDB Rating:5.4/10
Directed:C. Premkumar
Released Date:4 October 2018
Types:Action, Drama
Film Stars: Vijay Sethupathi Trisha
Movie Quality:480p HDRip Hd.avi
File Size:331.51 MB


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96 full movie in hindi dubbed download Review:

It makes sense that Ram (Vijay Sethupathi), the protagonist of C. Prem Kumar’s 96 (as in 1996, the year Ram’s class graduated from high school), is a travel photographer. The travel part of his job description takes him around the world, and this nomadic existence is an excuse for him to stay single — he doesn’t have to come back to a home, every day, to someone who reminds him that he’s not with the love of his life. And the photography is an extension of his nature. Ram is unable to shake off memories of Janaki (Trisha), the girl he loved in school — he is, in other words, stuck in time. And as he says, photography is similar. It has the ability to freeze a moment. In the song ‘Life of Ram’ / ‘Karai Vandha Pirage’, a line goes thus: “Kannadiyai pirindhe / Kaankindra ellaamum naanagiren.” (I am born a mirror, I become whatever I see.) Ram loses himself in things and people so that he doesn’t have to look at his own self. It’s a form of escape. Also, denial.

The closing  moments of that song see Ram scrawling his name on sand. The camera keeps rising, showing the sea on one side and an unpopulated beach on the other. He could be the last man on earth. In his mind he probably is — he’s cut himself away from anything, anyone that roots him. When Ram passes his hometown, Thanjavur, he asks the driver (his student) not to stop. His words are telling. “Yaarayaavathu paatha pesanum.” (If I see someone, I’ll have to stop and talk to them.) But something changes when they drive past his old school. He stops. He fondly remembers the watchman (Janakaraj, in a lovely cameo; I suppose he’s also been cast to amp up the nineties’ nostalgia). And when Ram wanders around the empty premises, the director doesn’t flash back to classrooms filled with boisterous students. Ram just looks around. He drinks water from the taps. He feels the powdered chalk under a blackboard. This is a superb passage. The director takes his time. Soon, Ram will decide to call up his old classmates, and for a loner like him, this decision cannot be made instantly. It needs some amount of wallowing.

What follows — and all the way till interval point — is a beautiful reunion, but done very realistically. First, Ram eases back into the old group, through Whatsapp. It’s a heart-warming stretch, cross-cutting between the twenty-years-later selves as these old friends voice out their chat messages. Then, the reunion occurs. It’s as nostalgic as the title design, where the outline of the number “96” is filled with cultural signposts from an era: an audio cassette, a “C:\> prompt” instruction, the Rani Comics logo, and the name of Ilaiyaraaja, whose music plays a major role in the proceedings. For one, Janaki is named after the maestro’s go-to female singer. (I mean, besides the more mythical Ram-Janaki connection. Mercifully, the director, who prefers the lower key, doesn’t tug at this thread. His love story may be epic, even divine. But he keeps things earthbound and  real.)


And two, Janaki sings only S Janaki songs, a conceit that’s used wondrously to deposit us into the first flashback, as Ram recalls his days at school. We hear the first interlude of ‘Putham Pudhu Kaalai’ — and CUT TO Janaki (as in, this film’s Janaki) singing the first stanza in her voice, in front of enthralled classmates. (Let’s not forget that the song is from Alaigal Oyvadhillai, one of the most enduring films about young love). Young Ram is smitten. Adithya Baskar (MS Baskar’s son), with his wisp of a moustache, and Gouri Kishan play the school-going versions of Ram and Janaki. They’re terrific — as is everyone around them. Note the young boy beside Ram whose eyes widen when he realises Ram and Janaki are in love. It’s a joyous little “silent” performance.

It’s inevitable that 96 brings to mind a number of love stories. If the early portions are reminiscent of Autograph, the post-interval stretch, set after the reunion, with the grown-up Ram and Janaki catching up with each other over a long night of conversation, plays like Before Sunset. But why stop with movies? Even literature is full of these tales. The haunting ellipses of unrequited love (recalled during a day’s meeting) takes you back to MT Vasudevan Nair’s Vanaprastham. And the young Ram’s reaction to Janaki echoes Florentino Ariza’s thumping-heart adoration from Love in the Time of Cholera. (From the Marquez novel: “The girl raised her eyes to see who was passing by the window, and that casual glance was the beginning of a cataclysm of love that still had not ended half a century later.” That could be the grown-up Janaki.)

But Prem Kumar localises this universal story exquisitely — he makes it his own. Ram may be sentimental, but Prem Kumar isn’t. How easy it would have been to unleash a torrent of tears when Janaki, after getting wet in the rain, changes into Ram’s shirt! (She’s married now.) How convenient it would have been to veer into melodrama when Ram asks Janaki to step into his house with her right foot, or when he catches sight of her thali! How tempting it must have been to stage the scene where Janaki sings ‘Yamunai Aatriley’ (it’s Ram’s long-standing wish) as a crescendo. But these moments — even Janaki’s monologue about the things that happened to her after they parted — are remarkably stripped of melodrama. The director wants to make you feel, but he doesn’t want you to cry. There’s a welcome sprinkling of humour. The friends around the couple — Devadarshini, Bagavathi Perumal, Aadukalam Murugadoss — keep tossing off crisp, no-nonsense lines. They keep things from getting soggy.


Govind Menon, vocalist and violinist of the band Thaikkudam Bridge, helps hugely. The many silent passages help us register the score more easily than in a movie busier with action and dialogue. Ram’s rippling emotions are underscored with a piano, and when Janaki turns and smiles at him in class, we get a flute that soars and air-lifts us along with it. When, during the reunion, Janaki hands Ram a half-eaten plate of food and urges him to have some, the soundtrack bursts into a waltz, as though this painfully plain act were actually a private dance duet. The songs are fantastic and the lyrics (by Karthik Netha and Uma Devi, who coin refreshing and unusual rhymes like keerthanai / prarthanai and thaapangal / roopangal) often function as bridges into thoughts. In the line “Iravu ingu theevaai nammai soozhnthathey,” night becomes the island on which Ram and Janaki are stranded. Daybreak will shatter this illusion.

Janaki is Trisha’s most rounded character since Jessie in Vinnai Thaandi Varuvaaya. Her innate coolness and reserve — qualities that mar a performance like the one in Kodi, which needed a fair bit of cutting loose — serve Janaki beautifully. (It’s amazing that, so many years into the business, Trisha is still an in-demand heroine. When scene after scene unfolded with Vijay Sethupathi, in the first half, a self-styled comic in the audience yelled, “Trisha va kaaminga da… naan vandhadhe adhukkaga dhaan…”) And as the “aambala naattu kattai,” Vijay Sethupathi sinks his teeth into one of his best roles. There’s none of the shtick he often resorts to in order to “liven up” (or maybe “mass-ify”) a part. He’s phenomenal in the scene where Ram stands frozen, unable to turn and face Janaki after so many years. This is a film that respects both its leads, which is why their names appear together in the opening credits. If the first flashback is from Ram’s point of view (narrated in the younger Ram’s voice), Janaki leads us into the second one. The class/mass nature of the actors’ screen personas also helps. Ram may have risen from his humble beginnings, but he still looks grounded — while Janaki looks, every inch, like the Levi’s-wearing upper-class woman settled in Singapore. This oil-water contrast keeps things interesting.

The only problem is the slump in the second half. (The film feels bloated at 157 minutes.) One reason is surely that the anticipation around Ram meeting Janaki is more dramatic than the actuality. Also, the Ram-Janaki conversations in the second half become monotonous, revolving around their parting and their longing, when — given the unsentimental nature of the film — they could have included detours into his work, or her life in Singapore. But the premise is so affecting, it keeps us invested. I loved the what-if scenario that reimagines their past. I loved the scene where Ram asks if Janaki is happy, and she replies that she’s… at peace. It’s not the answer to his question. Yet, it is. I loved the stretch where Ram shows Janaki his suitcase filled with nostalgic memorabilia. “Pazhaya vaasanai,” Janaki calls it. The scent of the past. I walked out of the film satisfied that whatever Ram and Janaki decide to make of their future, his ink-splattered shirt from school and the dupatta of her uniform will live together, happily ever after, in an old piece of moulded-plastic luggage. The past remains frozen in time, just like Ram’s photographs.