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Joshua Flores
Joshua Flores

The Attacks Of 26 11 Movie Tamil


The Attacks of 26/11 is a 2013 Indian Hindi-language action thriller film[5] directed by Ram Gopal Varma, based on the book Kasab: The Face of 26/11 by Rommel Rodrigues about Ajmal Kasab perpetrator of the 2008 Mumbai attacks.[7] The film stars Sanjeev Jaiswal in his film debut, playing the role of terrorist Ajmal Kasab, with art direction by Uday Singh. It also features Nana Patekar in a pivotal role. A seven-minute promo of the film was released over the Internet on 23 November 2012.[8][9]




The Attacks Of 26 11 Movie Tamil



On December 30, 2008, Ram Gopal Varma toured the ravaged Taj Mahal Palace Hotel just days after the attacks, drawing widespread condemnation.[18] At the time, Varma called his visit a 'coincidence' and said he had no plans of making a film based on the attacks, but later apologised for his visit prior to the release of the film.[19]


Subhash K. Jha of the Deccan Herald gave the film 4 out of 5 stars, calling the movie "a work of riveting resonance" and "one of the best films in recent times on the wages of terrorism".[33] Resham Sengar of Zee News called the film "a moving sketch of the dreadful terror attack", and gave the film 4 stars out of 5.[34] Taran Adarsh of Bollywood Hungama gave it 3.5 out of 5 and said that the film was "A powerful retelling of a regrettable event in history".[35][36]


Vaihayasi Pande Daniel of Rediff.com gave it two and half stars, saying "I have a headache. My ears are still ringing. The nausea is just about abating."[36] Madhureeta Mukherjee of The Times of India said "While the thought is poignant, the horror isn't palpable throughout and the execution doesn't cut as deep as the actual tragedy." and gave it two and half stars.[36] Saibal Chatterjee of NDTV gave 2.5 stars calling the movie "watchable" and saying "Ram Gopal Varma is still not back to his best and The Attacks of 26/11 isn't an unqualified triumph."[37]


In his review for News18, Rajeev Masand gave the film 1.5 stars, writing that the film "often resembles a tacky B-movie" and was a "tragedy exploited".[38][39] In Anupama Chopra's review for the Hindustan Times, the film received 2.5 stars, with the author remarking that the movie's "powerful subject [is] watered down by ineffective story-telling".[40]


The first song from The Attacks of 26/11 was released at the Leopold Cafe on 11 February 2013 at exactly the time when the terror attacks began on the cafe and Mumbai city. There are total 4 songs in the album. Ram Gopal Varma sung the song "Nethutti Ruchi Mariginda" in the Telugu version of this film.[42]


In The Attacks of 26/11, Varma recreates Mumbai's tryst with terror on November 26, 2008 when ten men came over in a boat and laid siege to the city. More than 160 people died and over 300 were injured. It was one of the worst terrorist attacks on Indian soil.


Here are 5 movies that you can watch on OTT platforms like Netflix, Zee5, YouTube, Vimeo, Hulu to witness the trauma, terror, dread endured by the victims, and learn about the real-life heroes such as security forces and hotel staff.


This 2013 movie chronicles the story of ten terrorists who captured Mumbai after weaving detailed plans to enter and siege places. It also shows the lone terrorist Ajmal Kasab being arrested before reaching his doomsday. It was directed by Ram Gopal Verma. The movie is available on Eros now and Youtube.


The movie narrates the story of an 18-year old French girl who witnessed the terror attack after being trapped in the hotel room alone. Her parents are out-of-town and she chooses to stay in the hotel room unaware of the horror that will knock on her door. The muffled blasts scream and continue gunshots leave her trembling in fear. You can watch this movie on YouTube and Netflix.


This movie accounts the intense panic amongst the international travellers in the besieged hotel. It exposes the harrowing tales of pain and fright amid hostages bore by the multilingual and culturally-diversified people staying in the hotel. It depicts how one can cross limits for the sake of their loved ones.


The police on Sunday arrested 11 persons, including five members of the Social Democratic Party of India (SDPI), in connection with Molotov cocktail attacks on the properties of BJP and RSS functionaries in different parts of the State since Thursday night.


The attacks that began in Coimbatore have spread to some other parts of the State. On Sunday, persons allegedly affiliated to the SDPI hurled a kerosene-filled bottle at the house of RSS Salem Town community organiser V.K. Rajan near Ammapet.


The arrested were identified as SDPI member Sadam Hussain, 23, his friends A. Ashik, 23, A. Jaffar, 27, and I. Khalil Rahman, 28, all hailing from Karungalpalayam. Inspector General of Police (West Zone) R. Sudhakar said the accused were identified with surveillance camera visuals and other evidence, including two motorcycles that they had used. They threw packets filled with fuel at the furniture shop run by V. Dakshinamoorthy. He said nine similar attacks were reported in the West Zone since September 22: Mettupalayam (2), Pollachi (5), Puliyampatti (1) and Erode taluk (1). Investigations into the attacks in Pollachi and Mettupalayam were in the final stages, he said.


After a review meeting with all Commissioners/Superintendents of Police, Mr. Sylendra Babu called for protecting soft targets, places of worship and sensitive locations. Sending reinforcements to places with a history of communal violence, he warned that perpetrators of violence would be detained under the NSA. He cautioned that similar attacks could happen at other places and called for strengthening security.


In Coimbatore, the police arrested SDPI members S. Jesuraj, 35, of Arivoli Nagar, and A. Iliyas, 38, of Thiruvalluvar Nagar, for the attacks on a house and a car of BJP and Hindu Munnani functionaries on Friday. City Police Commissioner V. Balakrishnan said Jesuraj was arrested on the charge of setting ablaze a car belonging to Hindu Munnani functionary Raghu at Kuniyamuthur. Iliyas was arrested for the Molotov cocktail attack on the house of BJP functionary Bharat, also at Kuniyamuthur. He added that the police were making progress in connection with the investigation into four other attacks reported in the city, including the one on the BJP office. In Dindigul, a suspect, Sikkander, was arrested in connection with the setting ablaze of vehicles at a godown belonging to a BJP functionary on Saturday. Inspector-General of Police (South Zone) Asra Garg said the affiliation of the accused to any organisation or party was being ascertained.


The LTTE, led by VellupillaiPrabhakaran, was responsible for committing gross abuses. The group is believedto have carried out more than 200 suicide bombings aimed at both civilian andmilitary targets. The Tigers used suicide bombers to assassinate former IndianPrime Minister Rajiv Gandhi in 1991, and Sri Lankan President RanasinghePremadasa in 1993. A failed assassination attempt by a suicide bomber in 1999wounded Sri Lankan President Chandrika Kumaratunga and killed twenty-oneothers. The LTTE also assassinated politicians from rival Tamil parties,journalists, and human rights activists. The LTTE carried out numerous attacksagainst civilian objects, including the burning of an Indonesian passengerferry, and bombings of buses, commuter trains, parked airliners, hotels, andoffice buildings in Colombo's financialdistrict, and a sacred Buddhist shrine in Kandy.The largest number of casualties from a single bomb attack occurred in January1996 when a suicide truck bomb destroyed the Central Bank in Colombo, killing ninety-one people andinjuring 1,400.


In late 2005, the LTTE carriedout numerous ambushes and other attacks that killed more than eighty members ofthe Sri Lankan Army and Navy, putting the ceasefire into serious jeopardy. InDecember 2005 and January 2006, over 150 people were killed; nearly half werecivilians. Sri Lankan security forces have responded to the LTTE attacks withharsh security measures. At least ten people were reported to have"disappeared" following arrest by security forces in northern Sri Lanka during November andDecember 2005.[12] OnDecember 19, security forces responded to stone-throwing demonstrators from JaffnaUniversityby firing live ammunition into the crowd; dozens of people were reportedlyinjured. The government also carried out cordon and search operations in Colombo, arresting andbriefly detaining hundreds of Tamils in late December. On January 2, securityforces allegedly shot and killed five high school students in Trincomalee.


The U.K.government officially designated the LTTE as a terrorist organization in 2001,forcing the LTTE to shut down its Londonoffice.[24] Theterrorist designation and global focus on anti-terror initiatives following theSeptember 11, 2001 Al-Qaida attacks on New York and Washington, D.C. made manyindividuals more reluctant to give funds to the LTTE or its front groups. Therate of contributions was also affected by the February 2002 ceasefireagreement signed by the LTTE and the Sri Lankan government: with a halt inactive hostilities, many in the Tamil diaspora no longer perceived a pressingneed to contribute to the LTTE.[25] Fundraisingactivity continued, however, and according to some accounts, became moreaggressive to compensate for individuals' increasing reluctance to give.[26]


In February 1993, in an incidentthat is widely known in the Tamil community, four individuals attacked Jeyarajin a car parking lot after he attended a movie with his wife. The assailantsbeat Jeyaraj with baseball bats, and broke both of his legs. Although hereported the incident to the police, and Jeyaraj had information about theidentity of his assailants, no one was ever arrested for the crime.


In late 2005, the escalation ofLTTE attacks on Sri Lankan forces and the increase in rights abuses by bothsides coincided with a massive LTTE fundraising drive among the Tamil diaspora.In Canada, the U.K., and other parts of Europe,LTTE representatives went house to house and visited Tamil-owned businesses,requesting substantial sums of money, often using intimidation, coercion, andoutright threats to secure pledges.


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