The new hero in Malayalam cinema is the card-carrying communist

Kerala is ruled by the Left Democratic Front, and some of the dispersed communist sentiments have commercial production color shades in bright shades of red.

The film starring Nivin Pauly Sakhavu (comrade) is the latest Malayalam film to celebrate communism and spread populist media ideology. Sidhartha film Siva, who ran full theater statewide, sees malayalam star Nivin Pauly in the dual role of Krishnankumar, student activist and communist leader Krishnan, joining tea plantation workers to exploitation. Krishnakumar teaches the qualities of a true communist observation of the life of the companion Krishnan.

The first film to bring together the cause was the Oru Mexican Aparatha release of March 3 (A Mexican Infinity), which represents the intense political rivalry between a student and remains with a student-led political organization headed by Congress. The film, with Tovino Thomas, was a blockbuster.

Director Tom Emmatty said he did not believe the market potential when he decided to make Oru Mexicana Aparatha. “I wanted people to come to theaters, and opting for a communist-themed movie was a ploy to attract more viewers,” Emmatty said. “I made the film with good intentions, but I received a lot of bricks. Many have claimed that I was trying to denounce the communist parties and their students’ wings.”

Critics of the red mania will soon have another reason to protest against it: Comrade America, directed by Amal Neerad and starring young star Dulquer Salman, is scheduled for release in May. The film, also known as the CIA, received A shot at places in the US And Mexico.

The posters show Salman in the context of a modified United States flag in which the stars were replaced by hammer.However Communist and the sickle, film director, Amal Neerad, said that the CIA should not merge with those of its predecessors . “I had planned to release the film in 2016 but was delayed because I could not finish filming on time,” Neerad said. “The CIA should not be considered as the plant material.”

Romanticism for the Communist cause dates back to the early 1970s. Legendary director Thoppil Bhasi directed Ningalenne Communistakki Anubhavangal Paalichakal in 1970 and 1971. In the 1980s and 1990s, several films have examined the ideology that has endured for decades in Kerala including Adoor Gopalakrishnan Of Mukhamukham, Meenamasathile Sooryan Lenin Rajendran, Adimakal IV Sasi Udamakal Lal Salam Venu Nagavally Ormakalundayirikkanam and TV Chandran.

“Kerala filmmakers have always had great respect for communist ideals,” said NP Sajeesh film critic. “So all the movies went on to become big hits.” Most of the movies reclined left over the last few decades subtly tried to smear the union movement that had grown up in the state, Sajeesh added. “Most films have created the binary good and bad Communist Communists and tried to urge people to say that unions were boring.”

The new batch of films deals with an ideal notion of communist politics, although it is generally believed that state leadership is moving to the right, Sajeesh said. More of the ideology, which is the color of money that seems to encourage the filmmakers of thematic communist. “I’m sure the success of two recent films inspire more developers to try similar stories,” Sajeesh said.

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