Nepali Movie Tandav to feature Namrata Shrestha and Laure

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The upcoming Nepali movie by Smashing Apple “Tandav” is going to feature  rapper  Aashish Rana “Laure” and the gorgeous Nepali actress Namrata Shrestha along with Anup Baral, Bipin Karki and Alan Gurung. The movie is the second venture of Smashing Apple whose first movie “Badhashala” was an average hit movie released last year. According to Mohan Dotel the CEO of Smashing Apple, the movie will be shoot in different parts of Nepal and India.

The movie Tandav is based on thriller action script written by the director of the movie “Murrey Care”. The shooting of the movie will be starting from coming Sunday as told on the Press Release today.

10 movies that broke film taboos


First swear word


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First swear word

Many mistakenly believe that Rhett Butler’s final line in Gone With the Wind – “Frankly, my dear, I don’t give a damn” – is the first use of profanity in a Hollywood film. It’s not even the first time “damn” is used in that movie – someone refers to “damn Yankees” earlier on. Fourteen years before Gone With the Wind, in 1925, King Vidor’s silent war movie The Big Parade features a character shouting his rage against the enemy in a title card: “Goddamn their souls!” Joseph Strick’s adaptation of James Joyce’s Ulysses in 1967 is the leading contender for the first film in which the f-word is spoken, though it was mouthed silently in the action film Sink the Bismarck! in 1960. (MGM)

First sex scene

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First sex secne

An 18-year-old Austrian actress, Hedy Lamarr, burst onto the big screen in the Czech film Ecstasy in 1933. Two scenes in particular caused a sensation. In the first, Lamarr swims naked in a lake. In the second, she has sex with a man, in what is believed to be the first depiction of intercourse in a non-pornographic film. The camera is closely framed on Lamarr’s face during the scene, but her character is clearly in the throes of passion – cinema’s first sex scene is also likely its first depiction of female orgasm. (Alber Deane)

First explicit gay character

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First explicit gay character

Homosexuality was arguably present in Hollywood and European films of the 1920s, ‘30s, and ‘40s, but was only suggested in highly coded, oblique fashion. Underground experimental films, never meant for mainstream theatrical exhibition, could be more explicit. Even still, 20-year-old Kenneth Anger, one of the most prominent experimental filmmakers in the US, was prosecuted on obscenity charges after he made Fireworks in 1947, a movie about a closeted gay youth. The case went to the California Supreme Court, which ultimately acquitted Anger, ruling that the film was art and not pornography. (Mystic Fire Video)

First interracial kiss

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First interracial kiss

The Hollywood production code instituted in 1934 forbade the depiction of interracial relationships. But several films began to challenge the code in the 1950s. Stanley Kubrick’s Killer’s Kiss (1955) may feature the very first kiss between a white woman (Irene Kane) and a black man (Jamaican-born Frank Silvera). Silvera, who had very light skin, was not actually playing a black character in the film, and it is doubtful much of the audience at the time would have been aware he was of African descent. Island in the Sun, from 1957, came closer. It featured a romance between a mixed-race Caribbean girl (Dorothy Dandridge) and a British colonial official (John Justin), but rather than kiss, they merely nuzzle each other’s cheeks. It may be then that The Crimson Kimono (1959) is the first Hollywood movie to feature a true interracial kiss: between Japanese-American James Shigeta and Victoria Shaw. (AF archive/Alamy)

First toilet flush

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First Toilet Flush

Alfred Hitchcock’s Psycho did not feature any nudity during its iconic shower scene – but another occurrence in the bathroom of the Bates Motel was just as transgressive: the first ever flushing of a toilet in a Hollywood film. A WC had appeared before, most notably in 1928’s The Crowd, but it had never been flushed. Audiences would have to wait another 10 years after Psycho for the first-ever glimpse of a man sitting in the loo, in Mike Nichols’ Catch-22 (1970). (Paramount Pictures)

First naked woman

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First naked woman

The lost film Inspiration (1915), about an artist looking for the perfect female model to be his muse, may have been the first non-pornographic depiction of the naked female form on screen. From the mid 1930s, only documentaries about indigenous peoples could smuggle naked women past censorship boards in the UK and US. Michael Powell’s Peeping Tom changed that in 1960, when Pamela Green’s character briefly exposed a breast. Though Ingmar Bergman had included female toplessness in Summer With Monika in 1953, as had Jean-Pierre Melville in Bob le Flambeur (1955), no English-language director followed suit until Powell, whose career was nearly ended by the controversy surrounding Peeping Tom. The first major Hollywood studio film after the end of the production code to feature toplessness was Sidney Lumet’s The Pawnbroker. (Astor Pictures Corporation)

First uncut shooting death

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First uncut shooting death

Hollywood’s production code established in 1934 that a shooting death must be filmed in two shots cut together: a shot of the gunman firing, then a shot of the victim falling. Sergio Leone’s A Fistful of Dollars, an Italian Western, broke that rule in one of its early scenes: the camera is placed behind Clint Eastwood’s character as he shoots a group of opponents in rapid succession and they fall in unison. It established the ‘first-person shooter’ effect, in which the audience shares the perspective of the person holding the gun, increasing our identification with the violence onscreen. (Moviestore collection Ltd/Alamy)

First blood-soaked shooting

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First blood-soaked shooting

A few shooting deaths with visible impact wounds were staged by directors in black-and-white films– most notably Alfred Hitchcock, for a particularly gruesome shooting death in Foreign Correspondent (1940). But they were rarer in colour films. Bonnie and Clyde (1967) changed all that when it showed a victim of the duo’s killing spree shot in the face. The film famously ends with Bonnie and Clyde riddled with bullets, their clothes ripped to shreds by the impact. Movie violence would never be as tame again. (Pictorial Press Ltd/Alamy)

First naked man

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First Naked Man

Filmmakers have always been much more reluctant to show male nudity than female. And even when directors did include full-frontal shots of unclothed males in the 1960s – such as in Lindsay Anderson’s This Sporting Life and John Frankenheimer’s Seconds – most censorship boards had the films re-edited before release. Ken Russell’s Women in Love (1969), an adaptation of the DH Lawrence novel, may be the first film with extensive male nudity – notably, a naked wrestling match between Oliver Reed and Alan Bates – to make it past the censors. (AF archive/Alamy)

First real death

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First real death

Images of actual deaths had popped up in newsreels over the years but among the first major documentaries to show a killing was Gimme Shelter (1970), an account of The Rolling Stones’ disastrous free concert at California’s Altamont Speedway in 1969. The climax of the film is the death of Meredith Hunter, an African-American man who attempted to storm the stage clutching a revolver. Alan Passaro, a member of the Hells Angels, the biker gang contracted to provide security at the concert, is then seen stabbing Hunter several times in the back. The footage was used in Passaro’s subsequent murder trial – he was ultimately acquitted on the grounds of self-defence. Michelangelo Antonioni’s The Passenger is considered among the first narrative films to feature footage of an actual death: a condemned man being executed by firing squad. (Photos 12/Alamy)

Angelina Jolie takes the vile out of villain in ‘Maleficent’

Angelina Jolie, in taking her first major acting role in years, wanted something “crazy and silly” to counter the more serious parts of her life and her idea of fun was to play a baddie who looks pretty darn scary to children.

Maleficent is a villain, and one of Disney’s most popular since she appeared as the wicked fairy in the 1959 animated feature “Sleeping Beauty,” in which she casts an evil spell on the princess.

The modern reimagining of that fairytale in “Maleficent” allows Jolie to show the hurt that sparked her character’s evil side and how she overcomes it. It may be dark at times – “the darkest Disney will go” says Jolie – but kids and adults will get laughs from its wicked humor, an uplifting tale of justice and a new cinematic heroine with a gothic twist.

“There are people today, especially kids, that have been bullied and felt like they are outsiders or felt different,” said Jolie of her character, who sports black horns and sharp cheekbones. “And I loved that this goes in that direction.”

So apparently did her six kids, who encouraged her to take the role and helped her find her memorable Maleficent voice. “My children have seen it and it really makes them happy,” she said.

The film, a big Walt Disney Co production that cost $200 million, opens Friday in U.S. theaters and the studio has launched an ambitious marketing campaign that includes Maleficent lines of MAC Cosmetics and clothing and shoes by designer Stella McCartney.

The audience sweet spot is girls age 10 and up, an older group than the younger children who swooned for the empowering princesses in the Disney’s animated blockbuster “Frozen,” according to Phil Contrino, chief analyst at

Riding on the momentum of “Frozen,” “Maleficent” should bring in $64 million in ticket sales in its opening weekend in the United States and Canada, Contrino said, and Jolie’s global appeal hints at big sales overseas.


The other star of the film may be the elaborate visual production, the creation of first-time director Robert Stromberg who won two Academy Awards as production designer on “Avatar” and “Alice in Wonderland.”

In a lush palate influenced by classic painting in which artists heightened landscapes, Stromberg created two worlds; Maleficent’s forest kingdom and the human kingdom ruled by Stefan, the man who wronged her.

Maleficent disrupts the christening of King Stefan’s daughter Aurora and lets it be known that the princess she calls “Beastie” will go into a deep slumber when she turns 16, a spell that can only be broken by the kiss of true love. Aurora, the Sleeping Beauty played by an angelical Elle Fanning, tests Maleficent’s hard resolve with her innocence.

Maleficent “stands up for her home, she is protecting it from mankind,” said Fanning. “She is a powerful lady and she is definitely in charge.”

Jolie’s life off-screen, as a United Nations special envoy, film director and busy mother, informed her character, her director said.

“I love that it is strong female character in this film and there is a strength to who she is in real life and as Maleficent,” said Stromberg.

As much as she wanted to have fun with the role, Jolie also felt a certain responsibility.

“You do a Disney film and you want kids to walk out and be better for it,” she said.

Jolie’s next offering will be her second directorial effort, “Unbroken,” the real story of an Olympic runner taken prisoner in World War II that will be released Dec. 25.

But when it comes to acting, the soon-to-be 39-year-old Jolie likes where she is.

“The nice thing about being around for a really long time is you stop worrying about your career and you get to just really think about what you want to give to the audience and the experience you want to have,” she said.


Nepali Movie Mukhauta

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 Mukhauta Rabin Shrestha



Rajesh Hamal, sunil thapa, saugat malla, Dayahang rai,  Robin tamang, Nisha adhikari, Harshika Shrestha, Prasant Tamrakar

Narendra mainali
Editor :

Nimesh Shrestha
Action Director :

Chandra panta

Arpan thapa and Pratik gurung
Post design

Ananda K.Maharjan

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Background score

Jason kunwar
Sound designer

Uttam neupane
Art Director
Menuka Rai, sagar kc
Costume designer
Subexya Bhadel
Renesha bantawa rai
Associate Director:
Safal kc
Produced by:

Rabin Shrestha
Written and directed :

Arpan thapa
30 May/ Jestha 16th

Mukhauta Nepali Movie

Rajesh Hamal all set to Marry Madhu Bhattarai in February 2014!

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The most celebrated actor of Nepali Chalchitra industry, Rajesh Hamal will be finally marrying his long-time girlfriend Madhu Bhattarai in February next year. Actor Hamal, past in his 50s, had been saying for last 2-3 years that he would soon be setting a conjugal life. And with this announcement now, hopefully, the actor won’t be prompted frequently from media about his marriage.

The famous Rajesh Dai is planning his marriage ceremony in a modest way. At an audio and video launching ceremony of album ‘Anamol Sristi’ by Meghraj Magarati held on Tuesday, actor Hamal said that due to some reasons, the pre-planned marriage was shifted a month later. He also said that the couple hasn’t thought of their honeymoon destination yet, and it will probably be a place where Madhu will be residing at the time.

Actor Hamal and Musician Sambhujeet Baskota jointly launched the album, where superstar Hamal has also played in a music video of a song. While actor Hamal spoke in public about his marriage; his soon-to-be mistress, Madhu Bhattarai, hasn’t been seen yet with him in public.


Hollywood’s superhero movie binge explained in four charts

A surplus of superheroes at the box office has some critics arguing Hollywood is making too many comic-book movies. But these adaptations, refreshes, and revivals aren’t going away any time soon. The following data points tell us why.
After repeated run-ins with Superman in the 80s, and Batman in the 90s, moviegoers were largely deprived of superhuman vigilantes until the 2002 release of Sam Raimi’s Spider-Man. It was the highest-grossing film of 2002, bringing in over $400 million for Sony Pictures. Since then, it has been rare for fewer than six comic-book adaptations to be released in any one year.


Despite the glut, audiences don’t seem to be losing interest. US box-office revenue generated by these films has cracked $1 billion on three different occasions. The Avengers, a film that packed as many comic-book favorites onto the screen as possible, made $623 million in the US alone two years ago.


What’s more, adaptations are massive hits among increasingly vital moviegoers outside the US. Right now, Captain America: The Winter Soldier and The Amazing Spider-Man 2 sit at the fourth and fifth spots respectively in China’s massive box office, the second-largest after the US.
Those international revenues make it perfectly acceptable for big-budget films to barely break even in the US.


Studios have also become expert at carefully calibrating their movies to suit mainstream tastes, consistently producing films that are just good enough to pull in the masses but not too visionary to ruffle their feathers. For films made since the early 2000s, the average critical reception of comic-book adaptations has rarely exceeded 70% on Rotten Tomatoes, a website that aggregates critics’ reviews.


The Avengers may be the most recent high-water mark for superhero films, but don’t be surprised if movies like Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, X-Men: Days of Future Past, or Big Hero 6—all coming out this year—set new records that spur yet more enthusiasm for the superhumanly-overworked genre.


November Rain- Nepali Upcoming Movies

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The on-screen romance of Aryan Sigdel and Namrata Shrestha in ‘Mero Euta Sathi Chha’ was liked by Nepali movie viewers and they are coming together in an upcoming movie, ‘November Rain’. The movie to be co-produced by Aryan Sigdel and will be made under Subash Entertainment banner.

The romantic movie named ‘November Rain’ will be directed by Dinesh Rawat. Dinesh is known for directing the movie ‘I am Sorry’.

The movie going to the floor on Bhadra 15 will feature the cinematography of Rajesh Singh, music of Tara Prkash Limbu. The movie will be edited by Surendra Poudel and action by Himal KC. The producer of the movie will be Subash Giri and Aryan will be the co-investor of the movie.


Nepali Movie- Badhshala

The movie is made on the torture at Bhairavnath army barrack by Nepal Army during Maoist civil war. Nepal Army had objected the use of the dress of army in the movie without prior approval and had asked the government to ban the movie. The film makers had protested the ban and the movie release was postponed for more than a month. After the protest from film makers and human right activists and others the movie was censored and some scenes were removed before allowing it to release.

Kabaddi – Nepali Feature Film

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Kabaddi (Nepali: कबड्डी) is a 2013 Nepali film directed by Ram Babu Gurung that portrays the story of love triangle among three central characters. The film was produced by Nischal Basnet and Sunil Rauniyar starring himself (Nischal Basnet), Dayahang Rai, Rishma gurung and Rajan Khatiwada. The film was released on April 25, 2013 making it one of the hittest film of the year.

Directed by Ram Babu Gurung
Produced by Nischal Basnet
Sunil Rauniyar
Written by Ram Babu Gurung
  • Dayahang Rai
  • Nischal Basnet
  • Rishma Gurung
  • Rajan Khatiwada
Music by Aadha Sur
Cinematography Purushottam Pradhan
Release dates
  • April 25, 2013 (Nepal and worldwide)
Running time
123 minutes
Country Nepal
Language Nepali
Budget 3 Million NPR
Box office 20 Million NPR


Kazi, a third standard failed young man from Mustang dreams of marrying Maiya, daughter of his maternal uncle by any means. Maiya, on the other hand, student of high school is peeved by his idiotic behaviors, which always disappoints Kazi but never disheartens him. Supported by his two childhood friends Beekay and Chantyal, finally he decides to marry Maiya through capture marriage, which is illegal but still practiced by some ethnic communities in Mustang, Nepal. To find her long gone father and to continue her studies in Kathmandu, Maiya elopes with a visitor named Bibek. Inflamed by her disappearance, Kazi heads to Kathmandu in search of Maiya and finds himself trapped in a city conspiracy.

Kabaddi Kabaddi Sequel of Kabaddi

Full Movie

Hot avatar of Nepali movie Actress Priyanka Karki

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Priyanka kariki hot dance

Priyanka Karki a United States of America returned Nepali movie actress is on the peak of popularity in the Nepali movie industry in these days. She signed her first movie when she was in USA and had captured half a dozen of movies in not more than two years of time and had gained a good fan following too. She is the most busiest actress with a multiple big bugdget movies in her hand. She is mostly liked by youth as she knows what the youth wants and picks similar roles.

Priyanka karki Performing in various songs

Priyanka Karki danced in various songs in fashion show organized by Trendsetters. She danced in recent item songs like “challak challak chachalke jhai ghaila ko pani” from Nepali movie Dhuwani and others wearing Nepali dress in the ramp itself.

Hasiya Nepali Movie Item Song | Haatma Aja Ko Raatma

Priyanka Karki Dancing with Hema Shrestha in the Nepali movie “Hasiya”

Priyanka Karki has a perfect figure and had everything that needs to be in an good actress. She is an bold actress and gives her best to the movie she signs in and do not hesitate to expose as per asked by the story of the movie. She had already won a reputed title Miss Teen more than half a dozen years ago in Nepal and often remembered for that title. She had also performed in several music videos and commercials and had already made a place in Nepali showbiz.

Priyanka Karki dancing in an item song of Nepali movie “Hasiya” wearing red skirt

It is said that the item song featuring two great actress Priyanka Karki and Hema Shrestha is the highest invested item song in the history of Nepali movie. It is said that the cost to shoot the item song is almost the half of the total cost invested to complete the movie. Time will tell whether it is wise or not to invest such a amount in an item song in such a small market that Nepali movie have after the release of the movie. Whatever the producer along with director had done a good experiment with the movie and results will be wellknown within few months.

Jhola- nepali movie

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Genre Full Length Feature Film
Starring Garima Panta, Deshbhakta Khanal, Deepak Kshettri, Laxmi Giri, Pralhad Khatiwada, Mst. Sujal Nepal
Directed By Yadavkumar Bhattarai
Written By Krishna Dharabasi

Screenplay By Deepak Aalok

Produced By Malati Shah, Ramgopal Thapa, Raj Timalsina, Sushil Shah
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Garima Panta

A quick glance at Jhola’s synopsis on the film’s website and few would be excited to watch it. However, even at a time when ‘new-age’ Nepali cinema is characterised by glitzy packaging and fancy camera tricks, this sorrowful tale depicting the cruel and inhuman practice of Sati in Nepal defies expectations.

Based on author Krishna Dharabasi’s story of the same name, the film begins when an old man called Ghanashyam (Sujal Nepal) leaves his bag for a night at the writer’s home. Suspicious, the writer checks the contents of the bag only to find an old manuscript which contains 11 short stories. As Dharabasi starts reading, he is transported to Nepal of the 18th century. We are introduced to a young Ghanashyam who lives with his mother Kanchi (Garima Panta) and his ailing father (Desh Bhakta Khanal). After her husband passes away, Kanchi’s life becomes a nightmare.


Expected to sacrifice herself on the funeral pyre, Kanchi enters almost a daze like state and goes from being a strong-willed, loving mother to a helpless widow. As she prepares herself for the ceremony and Ghanashyam comes to terms with being orphaned, the anguish of both mother and son becomes palpable on screen. While expertly depicting the pain of the protagonists, director Yadav Kumar Bhattarai also explores the tender relationship between a mother and a son, which imbibes Jhola with a soul that has been missing in most Nepali movies pre and post the success of Loot.

Perhaps the best two lines in the movie are delivered by the sister-in-law who sums up the audiences’ thoughts when she says: “Why is it that only a woman has to sacrifice her life when a man dies, why can’t he do the same … And why is it acceptable for a man to marry for the second time”

Although the Sati system was abolished decades ago, Jhola is still relevant to today’s Nepal where, unfortunately, cases of sexual harassment, violence against women, trafficking remain all too common. The film may not be technically sound or perfectly enacted, but it succeeds in leaving an impact and inspiring viewers to take a stance.

Source: ,

Ek Din Ek Raat – Nepali Movie

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Ek Din Ek Raat which is set to release on 17th of this December. Vinay Shrestha and Karma, both of the Sano Sansar actors along with some other actors including Anup Baral and Dia Maskey have comeup with this suspense thriller “Ek Din Ek Raat”. Good thing, it’s not a love story for once.

Ek Din Ek Raat Nepali Movie

Unlike other Nepali movies, this movie is a thriller movie (Claimed as first nepali thriller, not sure of that though) and belongs to horror genre. Director of the Movie, Dev Kumar Shrestha is trying his hands on a new concept in Nepali Industry and these young and experienced actors are bringing it live on screen. Let’s see if this works out with our Nepali audience.
Read the Synopsis of the Movie Ek Din Ek Raat below;

Story starts with opening of a lift and question answers on a road accident. Majority believe it’s due to some mismanaged traffic problem but Utsav(Vinay Shrestha), a news reporter, is sure that it’s due to some unseen power that led to accident. His version couldn’t satisfy any of the reporters interviewing him. He is not believed by anyone not even his Boss who makes him prove what he said within 24 hours; so he is on mission to prove his verdict on unseen powers with his team of friends…. Ichchha, Jen, Rushan, Nil, Sabhya and Pralaya..

He has only 24 Hours…Ek Din Ek Raat to prove his belief…. Unbearable costs paid by Utsav during this mission. Yet, he could prove or not..remains the question and what the film is about…….

Watch the Official Promo Videos of Ek Din EK Raat:

Source: Nepali Blogger

Loot (Nepali: लूट)

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Loot (Nepali: लूट) is a 2012 Nepali crime action film written and directed by Nischal Basnet. It stars young emerging actors from Nepal’s film industry: Saugat Malla, Karma Shakya, Dayahang Rai, Prateek Raj Neupane, Sushil Raj Pandey, Reecha Sharma, Srijana Subba, Pravin Khatiwada and Sushma Karki. The film revolves around contemporary Kathmandu, Nepal where five ordinary guys try to find quick ways to get rich. The movie is about a character named Haku Kale (Saugat Malla) who, along with four others, plots to rob a bank in Kathmandu.

Directed by Nischal Basnet
Produced by Madhav Wagle
Narendra Maharjan
Screenplay by Nischal Basnet
Starring Saugat Malla
Dayahang Rai
Reecha Sharma
Prateek Raj Neupane
Sushma Karki
Sushil Raj Pandey
Srijana Subba
Music by Roshan Thapa and Kiran Tuladhar
Cinematography Purushottam Pradhan
Editing by Surendra Poudel
Studio Princess Movies and Black Horse Pictures Pvt Ltd
Release dates
  • January 13, 2012 (Nepal)
Country Nepal
Language Nepali
Budget 40 lakh ($45,569)
Box office 2crore 55 lakh ($290,499)

(1st 7 weeks Collection )

Loot features a soundtrack comprising mostly modern music. “Udhreko Choli” has become popular among young Nepalese. Nischal Basnet gave voice to the male part in the item song.

It is considered as a cult Nepali film which urban youth can relate to mainly because of the dialect used.

The film begins with the story of Haku Kale (Saugat Malla) doesn’t want to live his life in poverty. He plans to rob a bank. According to his plan he needs four guys who are in dire need of money. The story begins with the song “Paisa” and, after the song, the team plans on the roof of a building. The members are Gofle (Dayahang Rai), Nare (Karma Shakya), Khatri (Prateek raj Neupane) and Pandey (Sushil Raj Pandey).

The story is about Khatri at first. He is a drug and small arms dealer who has spent some time in jail. Haku Kale follows him all the way across Thamel eye-contacting a pedestrian who will be the original member of robbery. He finds him and summons him in robbery of bank. Next, is the story of Nare who is a gambler and a bouncer at a club. He once asks for Rs.30000 and loses it and has to give triple the money in 7 days. He hides in somewhere in Bhaktapur for 15 days when he is caught. He runs for life and Haku Kale saves him, giving Rs.10000 as advance that he will pay up all the money. He then tells Nare the plan to rob the bank and he agrees. Then comes the story of Gofle and Pandey who are umemployed. Pandey has a girlfriend named Ayesha (Reecha Sharma). They meet at the temple and talks about the marriage. Pandey tells that he has nothing to keep her happy throughout the life. Ayesha gets disappointed that he is not willing to marry her easily and heads home. Pandey and Gofle encounter Haku Kale, Nare and Deven Khatri at Haku Kale’s hotel where Gofle tries to steal off Nare’s wallet. After stealing the wallet, Gofle tells Pandey to leave the hotel as there was some urgent work. Haku Kale finds that Gofle has stolen the waller and stops them from escaping. Nare and Khatri fights with these two guys and Gofle challenges Haku Kale for a fight. Haku Kale agrees for a fight but he does not want trouble in his hood so he gives Gofle his phone number.

Another day, when Gofle and Pandey walk off the road, they encounter Haku Kale at a butcherhouse and start fighting there. Haku Kale catches Gofle’s testicles and tells him about the robbery plan. Gofle agrees and convinces Pandey to make up his mind and attend the robbery. Finally he finds four guys for the bank robbery plan. Nare has a plan for betraying Haku Kale, Gofle and Pandey and take their money but he tells Khatri about the plan because he needs one extra man for his betraying plan. While talking about the plan, Pandey strikes with Khatri running all the way and Khatri gets hurt on his head. Khatri kicks him and Gofle finds him and starts fighting. Haku Kale stops them from fighting and says that there will be more money deposited on the robbery day. Khatri, Gofle, Pandey and Nare apologizes Haku Kale for fighting and decide to go to a dance club. Pandey refuses to come. That’s where “Udreko Choli” song starts.

The day before the robbery, Gofle says that he is scared about if the police will arrest them. Pandey threatens him from saying so because he is the one who convinced him to rob the bank. He calls his girlfriend, Ayesha lying that he is going to get a big job and get a huge sum of money. On the robbery day, Haku Kale tells the members to arrive at the bank at 12:30pm and start their work. But when they arrive the bank is being robbed by someone else, so they leave the scene. Haku Kale, who was inside the bank disguised calls the police and blames Gofle, Nare, Khatri and Pandey for the robbery. All this was planned by Haku Kale. He already had five men team including himself but he uses Gofle, Nare, Khatri and Pandey so that his team can escape easily. Haku Kale meets with the five to share the money and tells them to cross the national border as soon as possible and not to have contact with any member of the team. Haku Kale leaves his hotel with his family and changes his appearance and live a new life.


In Nepal, Loot was certified A in its original release form. The original vulgar dialogues had to be censored to exhibit in cinema. Director Nischal Basnet has cited that due to the censored conversations, Loot was not allowed to be screened in India.

Source: Wikipeidia

Chadkey Nepali movie

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Started January 2012
Genre Action/Thriller
Starring Saugat Malla, Namrata Shrestha,Arpan Thapa, Dayahang Rai, Prateek Raj Neupane and Sunil Pokhrel Introducing: Robin Tamang, Bipin Karki, Kaameswor Chaurasiya, Nikun Shrestha, Safal KC
Directed By Nigam Shrestha
Written By Nigam Shrestha
Screenplay By NIgam Shrestha
Produced By Madhav Wagle,Narendra Maharjan,Ras Tandav

Source: Facebook