The Lunchbox

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The Lunchbox
The Lunchbox poster.jpg
Theatrical release poster
Directed by Ritesh Batra
Produced by Arun Rangachari
Anurag Kashyap
Guneet Monga
Written by Ritesh Batra
Starring Irrfan Khan
Nimrat Kaur
Nawazuddin Siddiqui
Music by Max Richter
Cinematography Michael Simmonds
Edited by John F. Lyons
Production
company
Distributed by Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures (India)
Sony Pictures Classics (International)[1]
Release dates
  • 19 May 2013 (2013-05-19) (Cannes Film Festival)
  • 20 September 2013 (2013-09-20) (India)
Running time 105 minutes[2]
Country India
France[3]
Germany[3]
Language Hindi
English
Budget INR1 crore (US$160,000)[4]
Box office INR67.47 crore (US$11 million)[5]

The Lunchbox is a 2013 Indian epistolary romantic film written and directed by Ritesh Batra, and produced by Guneet Monga, Anurag Kashyap, and Arun Rangachari. The film was jointly produced by various studios including DAR motion pictures, UTV Motion Pictures, Dharma Productions, Sikhya Entertainment, NFDC (India), ROH Films (Germany), ASAP Films (France), and the Cine Mosaic (United States).[6] It stars Irrfan Khan, Nimrat Kaur and Nawazuddin Siddiqui in lead roles. The film was screened at International Critics' Week at the 2013 Cannes Film Festival, and later won the Critics Week Viewers Choice Award also known as Grand Rail d'Or.[7] It was shown at the 2013 Toronto International Film Festival.[8] The film was released in India on 20 September 2013.[9] The film has done well at the box office.[10]

Plot synopsis[edit]

Saajan is a lonely accountant about to retire from his job. Ila is a young wife seeking her husband's attention, looking for ways to put romance back in her marriage, and tries to cook her way to her husband's heart. A neighbour who lives in the apartment above her gives her advice on cooking and marriage through shouted instructions. Through a rare mixup of the famous "dabbawalas"(a complicated system that picks up and delivers lunches from restaurants or homes to men at work) of Mumbai, the lunchbox with the delicious food Ila prepared for her husband instead gets delivered to widower Saajan. When the lunch containers are delivered back to Ila empty, she is happy, thinking her husband had enjoyed her cooking. When she questioned him, he did not seem to think much of it. Realizing the mistake of the delivery, she writes a note to the recipient of her lunch thanking him for enjoying the food and sends him her husband's favorite meal the following day.

Saajan replies saying that the food was salty. Upon advice from her neighbour, who believes the lunch went to Ila's husband, she responds by using hot chili in a lunch that turns out to be so spicy that Saajan resorts to eating bananas to help cool off his mouth. An exchange of the messages sent back and forth with the lunches ignites a friendship between Saajan and Ila who share memories and thoughts in notes passed back and forth in the lunch pails. Meanwhile Saajan deals with a young employee, Shaikh, he is supposed to train to replace him when he retires. Shaikh appears immature, annoying, lazy and irresponsible. On her end, Ila feels her husband is very remote. He not only complains about her food (which is delivered to him from the restaurant Saajan has ordered his lunches from), but she finds out he is having an affair. Also she supports her mother as her father suffers from lung cancer.

As Saajan and Shaikh get to know each other, Shaikh reveals that he is an orphan and has worked in several places, including Saudi Arabia. He is currently living with his girlfriend. As he rides the train home each day after work, he chops vegetables for their dinner on his portfolio. As Saajan trains Shaikh, he has told him what to do and left him on his own, but Shaikh had bluffed his way into the job and many mistakes come to the attention of the boss who calls both of them into his office, puzzled that, after decades of service with never a mistake, so much had gone wrong. He chastises Saajan but tells Shaikh to leave. Saajan takes the blame for all that has gone wrong and saves Shaikh's job. This act moves Saajan and Shaikh to have a true friendship prompting Shaikh to invite Saajan to dinner at his home with his girlfriend and asking him to be his best man in his wedding, since he has no one else to stand up for him and no family.

In their correspondence through the lunch containers, Ila mentions that Bhutan is a poor but happy and beautiful place where the cost of living is much less than India. Saajan contemplates moving there with her upon his retirement and writes back asking if she will be ready to move to Bhutan with him. Ila writes back saying they should meet and suggests a popular food joint. She is there at the appointed time but Saajan doesn't turn up. A dejected Ila sends an empty lunchbox the next day. Saajan writes to her saying that he did arrive, but did not meet her because he saw how young and beautiful she is and considered himself too old for her and advises her to move on.

Ila's father dies and as his body is taken away, Ila's mother confesses to her that she has been unhappy for most of her marriage. This helps Ila to feel released. She decides to search for Saajan by asking the address where the dabbawalas sent her food and goes to Saajan's office to meet him, but there she learns that he has retired and headed to Nashik. Ila writes a last message saying farewell to Saajan announcing that she will leave her husband and go to Bhutan.

The movie comes to an end with Saajan returning from Nashik and going in search of Ila with the Dabbawalas song being played in the background.

Cast[edit]

Production[edit]

Development[edit]

Ritesh Batra, who had made short films, The Morning Ritual, Gareeb Nawaz ki Taxi and Cafe Regular', 'Cairo, started researching for a documentary on the famous Lunchbox delivery system of Mumbai, dabbawala, known for their efficiency, however after spending a week with them in 2007, he got to know of many interesting personal stories they would overhear while waiting outside an apartment. This idea gave birth to the idea of the film, and instead of making the documentary he began writing a film script.[9][11] In time the film became joint production between Sikhya Entertainment, DAR motion pictures, National Film Development Corporation of India (NFDC), India, ROH Films, Germany, ASAP Films, France and the Cine Mosaic, US of Lydia Dean Pilcher who previously produced films like, The Talented Mr Ripley (1999) and The Namesake (2007), and Germany's Match Factory became its international sales agent.[4][6]

Writing[edit]

Batra completed the first draft of the screenplay in 2011.[11] He was assisted by Rutvik Oza.[12] It went on to win an Honorable Jury Mention at the 2012 Cinemart at the Rotterdam International Film Festival. Thereafter the project was part of the Talent Project Market of Berlin International Film Festival and was mentored at the screenwriter's lab (Torino Film Lab) at the Torino Film Festival.[4] The character of Ila played by Nimrat Kaur, six months prior to the shooting, and the character played by Nawazuddin Siddiqui was further developed and improvised during shooting.[11]

Casting[edit]

Irrfan Khan liked the script of the film and the concept of his character, not speaking much but talking through notes. After seeing Batra's short film and a couple of meetings he agreed to act in the film. Batra wanted to work with Nawazuddin Siddiqui, another principal character of the film, for a long time. For the female lead, auditions were conducted, wherein Nimrat Kaur was selected. Kaur had extensive experience at the Mumbai theatre and worked in films like Peddlers.[4][11] Some of the dabbawalas who the director befriended while researching for the film, also have been cast in minor roles.[9]

Filming[edit]

The film was shot in 2012 in Mumbai[11] at a budget of ₹100 million. Prior to the filming, the cast rehearsed for six months. It was shot using the Arri Alexa digital film camera.[4] Many of the scenes were logistically broken down to make way for last minute location changes. Mumbai's famous dabbawalas were provided actual lunchboxes to deliver, were followed by a four member film crew, which filmed the process in documentary style.[4]

Release and reception[edit]

Screenings and film festivals[edit]

The film was screened on 19 May 2013 as a part of the International Critics' Week at the 2013 Cannes Film Festival, where it received a standing ovation and positive reviews.[13][14][15] and won the Critics Week Viewers Choice Award also known as Grand Rail d'Or.[16] Variety called it "a notable debut from tyro helmer-scripter", for creating a film with "crossover appeal of Monsoon Wedding", and also praised acting of Irrfan Khan and Nimrat Kaur.[6]

Thereafter, Sony Pictures Classics picked up all North American rights for distribution.[6]

In India, this film was released in more than 400 screens on 20 September 2013.[17][18]

Box office[edit]

The Lunchbox grossed ₹71 million in its first weekend of release in India,[17][19] and ₹110 million in its first week.[20] The film continued to gross significant amounts over the next few weeks, earning over ₹200 million in the first three weeks and another estimated ₹40-50 lakhs on its fourth weekend.[21] It became 2014's highest grossing foreign film in the United States.[22] As of 12 June 2014, the film's U.S. collection stands at $4.06 million.[23] As of 28 May 2014, the film's worldwide collection stands at INR84.92 crore (US$14 million).[24]

Critical reception[edit]

Upon release, The Lunchbox received widespread critical acclaim. The review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes gave the film a score of 96% based on reviews from 92 critics, with an average rating of 7.7/10. The site's consensus is: "Warm, affectionate, and sweet but not cloying, The Lunchbox is a clever crowd-pleaser from first-time director Ritesh Batra".[25] The review aggregators: BollyMovieReviewz and Review Gang both mentioned that The Lunchbox received the highest aggregate score of any Indian film earning a 4.38/5 and an 10/10 respectively.[26][27] howis.co.in rated this movie 4.5 out of 5. The rating has calculated by average rating of all popular Bollywood critic websites ratings.[28]

Critic Rajeev Masand of CNN-IBN gave a rating of 5/5 to the film stating, "The greatest love stories are the ones that make you root for the protagonists to come together, despite their destinies. This film illustrates how love transforms the unlikeliest of people."[29] Pratim D. Gupta of The Telegraph gave two thumbs up to The Lunchbox calling it "as much a moving and muted love story as it is an evocative portrayal of loneliness."[30] Taran Adarsh of Bollywood Hungama gave the movie a 4/5 stating, "A well-told old-fashioned romance, The Lunchbox gracefully unknots the trials, tribulations, fears and hopes of everyday people sans the glamour that the city of Mumbai has become synonymous with."[31] Karan Anshuman of the MumbaiMirror also went with a perfect score of 5/5 saying the film was, "one of the best films to come out of India in a long time."[32]

Raja Sen of Rediff.com praised the film further, giving another perfect score of 5/5 and offered particular compliments to the director Ritesh Batra, stating "Batra, who has also written The Lunchbox, has allowed his smashing actors tremendous room to improvise, all the while himself sketching in nuanced details about the city, its food-ferriers, and the many disparities Mumbai is crammed with."[33] Filmmaker/critic Khalid Mohammed of the Deccan Chronicle said "What stays in the mind at the end of 'The Lunchbox' is pretty much what stays in mind at the end of a memorable set by jazzmen – not their lapses but the heights they scale."[34] Aditya Grover of YouthTimes gave it 4/5 stars and said, "The Lunchbox is delicious and delightful! If you’re in the mood to witness genuinely moving cinema, you’re in for a treat. The delectable taste of this lunchbox remains in your mouth much after you’ve left the theatre. Go for it!"[35] Suparna Sharma of The Asian Age gave it 4 out of 5 stars and said: "The Lunchbox is a gently pulsating sweet-sad story of loneliness and love, of wilting spirits finding water again. There are three women in three marriages in this film, of which two are ailing. The third one is over, almost, only the last rites haven’t been performed. There are two men in the film – one who has lived a full life and is getting ready to quietly slip off the face of the earth; the other is eager to begin… What’s both shocking and soothing is what the film shows us — that it takes very little for a soul to come back to life. Mostly, just a hint of hope will do." [36]

Subhash K. Jha of SKJbollywoodnews.com gave 4/5 stars to the film stating, "The Lunch Box is desolation, loneliness and perfection!"[37] Trisha Gupta in the Sunday Guardian wrote "The Lunchbox is a lovely little film. But it does tick all the boxes that might appeal to festival audiences: quaint Asian urbanism (Mumbai trains, dabba delivery), Indian home-cooking, romance. It provides local colour, without being demandingly untranslatable."[38]

Oscar selection controversy[edit]

The Lunchbox was considered by many people throughout the year to be a lock as India's selection for the 86th Academy Awards Best Foreign Film Category, with many critics unanimously praising it and voting for it to be the representative film.[39] Celebrity director Karan Johar also put his support behind the film saying "All kinds of audience can connect with it and yet within the parameters of love story it is completely unusual. You feel all the love in the world for the protagonists and the unusual aspect of it is they haven't met."[40]

However, the selection committee of the Film Federation of India deliberated on 17 September 2013 and decided to send the Gujarati film The Good Road instead.[41] This decision sparked outrage from many supporters of The Lunchbox, including its cast and crew. The film's producer Anurag Kashyap quickly took to twitter and expressed his disgust, saying "I don't know who the Federation is, but it goes to show the complete lack of understanding to make films that can travel across borders."[42] He later deleted both his twitter and facebook accounts, saying, "this is a moment of defeat for me, and for independent cinema, because, for once, our chances were great."[43] Karan Johar also said he felt very disappointed that such a wonderful chance at Oscar glory with The Lunchbox was spoiled.[44] Guneet Monga, The Lunchbox's other producer, said she was flabbergasted as to how the Federation could select a movie that didn't even have an American distributor, and also listed the number of global festivals and appreciation her film received, concluding that it sadly and supposedly "wasn't enough for the FFI".[45][46][47]

In an interview with Siddharth Sivakumar of Tinpahar, Goutam Ghose, the chairman of the committee revealed, "Personally I liked The Lunch Box very much. But eventually the eighteen member jury supported The Good Road. Now I can say that some people from Bombay felt that the basic premise of The Lunch Box was wrong. Because the Dubbawalas never do such mistakes. Films are after all works of fiction, with the right to cinematic liberty! Although Lunch Box was my personal favourite, but as a chairman one should not impose his or her choice on others. And as you know this became suddenly a big controversy. And I think the media was again to some extent responsible for this decision. Because every day during the deliberation or the screenings, the media projected Lunch Box as the chosen one. It's my assumption, that the members probably thought, "My God! If the media has already taken the decision then why we are here?" It was a Chomskian 'manufacturing consent'- Lunch Box, Lunch Box, Lunch Box every day!! So the members, who are all very important people from the industry, had an opposite impulse. I don't know, but maybe that's the way it happened."[48]

Accolades[edit]

Award / Film Festival Category Recipient(s) Result
Apsara Film Producers Guild Awards[49][50] Best Film Anurag Kashyap, Arun Rangachari and Guneet Monga Nominated
Best Director Ritesh Batra Nominated
Best Actor Irrfan Khan Nominated
Best Actress Nimrat Kaur Nominated
Best Actor in a Supporting Role Nawazuddin Siddiqui Won
Best Screenplay Ritesh Batra Nominated
Best Story Ritesh Batra Nominated
Yash Chopra Award for the Most Promising Debut - Director Ritesh Batra Won
Best Female Debut Nimrat Kaur Nominated
Star Verdict Performer of the Year Irrfan Khan Won
Asia Pacific Screen Awards[51] Best Screenplay Ritesh Batra Won
Jury Grand Prize Ritesh Batra Won
Asia-Pacific Film Festival[52][53] Best Film Ritesh Batra Nominated
Best Director Ritesh Batra Nominated
Best Actor Irrfan Khan Nominated
Best Actress Nimrat Kaur Nominated
Best Supporting Actor Nawazuddin Siddiqui Won
Best Screenplay Ritesh Batra Won
Outstanding Achievement Award Irrfan Khan Won
8th Asian Film Awards[54] Best Film The Lunchbox Nominated
Best Actor Irrfan Khan Won
Best Screenwriter Ritesh Batra Won
Dubai International Film Festival[55] Best Film - Feature Anurag Kashyap, Arun Rangachari and Guneet Monga Nominated
Special Mention - Feature Ritesh Batra Won
Best Actor - Feature Irrfan Khan Won
Filmfare Awards[56][57] Best Film Ritesh Batra Won
Best Debut Director Ritesh Batra Won
Best Supporting Actor Nawazuddin Siddiqui Won
Best Story Ritesh Batra Nominated
Best Editing John F. Lyons Nominated
Best Sound Design Michael Kaczmarek Nominated
Ghent International Film Festival[58] Canvas Audience Award Ritesh Batra Nominated
International Critics' Week[1] Grand Rail d'Or (Viewers' Choice Award) The Lunchbox Won
International Indian Film Academy Awards[59] Best Actress in a Leading Role Nimrat Kaur Nominated
Best Actor in a Supporting Role Nawazuddin Siddiqui Nominated
Best Story Ritesh Batra Nominated
London Film Festival[60] Best Film Ritesh Batra Nominated
Oslo Films from the South Festival[61] Best Feature Ritesh Batra Nominated
Reykjavík International Film Festival[62] Church of Iceland Award Ritesh Batra Won
Screen Weekly Awards[63][64] Best Film Anurag Kashyap, Arun Rangachari and Guneet Monga Nominated
Most Promising Debut Director Ritesh Batra Won
Best Actor Irrfan Khan Nominated
Best Actress Nimrat Kaur Nominated
Best Supporting Actor Nawazuddin Siddiqui Nominated
Best Screenplay Ritesh Batra Nominated
Best Story Ritesh Batra Nominated
Zee Cine Awards[65][66] Best Debuting Director Ritesh Batra Won
Best Actor in a Supporting Role Nawazuddin Siddiqui Nominated
Best Story Ritesh Batra Nominated

See also[edit]

Bollywood films of 2013

References[edit]

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External links[edit]