National Film Award for Best Supporting Actor

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National Film Award for Best Supporting Actor
Type National
Category Indian Cinema
Description Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role
Instituted 1984
First awarded 1984
Last awarded 2013
Total awarded 31
Awarded by Directorate of Film Festivals
Cash award 50,000 (US$790)
Medal Rajat Kamal (Silver Lotus)
First awardee(s) Victor Banerjee
Recent awardee(s) Bobby Simha

The National Film Award for Best Supporting Actor, officially known as the Rajat Kamal Award for the Best Supporting Actor (Hindi pronunciation: [rədʒət̪ kəməl]), is an honour presented annually at India's National Film Awards ceremony by the Directorate of Film Festivals, an organisation set up by the Indian Ministry of Information and Broadcasting.[1] A national panel annually appointed by the government selects the actor who has given the best performance in a supporting role within Indian cinema.[1] The award ceremony is held in New Delhi, India, where the award is presented by the President of India.

The Directorate of Film Festivals instituted the "Best Supporting Actor" category in 1984.[2] The winner is given a "Rajat Kamal" (Silver Lotus) certificate and a cash prize of 50,000 (US$790).[I] Including ties and repeat winners, the government of India has presented a total of 31 Best Supporting Actor awards to 28 different actors. Although Indian cinema produces films in more than 20 languages,[3] the actors whose performances have won awards have worked in one or more of seven major languages: Bengali, Hindi, Malayalam, Telugu, Tamil, Kannada, and Marathi.

The first recipient was Victor Banerjee, who was honoured at the 32nd National Film Awards (1984) for his performance in the Bengali film Ghare Baire.[4] As of the 2013 awards, three actors—Nana Patekar, Pankaj Kapur, and Atul Kulkarni—have each been honoured twice. Patekar won the awards for his performances in the Hindi films Parinda (1989) and Agni Sakshi (1996).[5] Kapur won the awards for his performances in the Hindi films Raakh (1988) and Maqbool (2003).[6] Kulkarni won the awards for his performances in the Tamil-Hindi film Hey Ram (1999) and the Hindi film Chandni Bar (2001). Paresh Rawal and Dilip Prabhavalkar have each won the award for two performances in a single year. Rawal won the award for his roles in the Hindi films Woh Chokri (1993) and Sir (1993) at the 41st National Film Awards, while Prabhavalkar won at the 54th National Film Awards for his performances in the Hindi film Lage Raho Munna Bhai (2006) and the Marathi film Shevri (2006). At the 42nd National Film Awards, Ashish Vidyarthi and Nagesh tied for their roles in the Hindi film Drohkaal (1994) and the Tamil film Nammavar (1994), respectively. The most recent recipient of the award is Bobby Simha, who was honoured at the 62nd National Film Awards ceremony for his performance in the Tamil film Jigarthanda (2014).

List of recipients[edit]

Atul Kulkarni is one of the three actors to win the award twice.
Mithun Chakraborty is one of the four actors to win the award in both acting categories – Best Actor and Best Supporting Actor. The others are Nana Patekar, Prakash Raj, and Naseeruddin Shah.
Key
Symbol Meaning
dagger Indicates a joint award for that year
double-dagger Indicates that the winner won the award for two performances in that year
List of award recipients, showing the year, role(s), film(s) and language(s)
Year[II] Recipient(s) Role(s) Film(s) Language(s) Refs.[III]
1984
(32nd)
Victor Banerjee Nikhilesh Choudhury Ghare Baire Bengali [2]
1985
(33rd)
Deepankar De Husband Paroma Bengali [7]
1986
(34th)
Suresh Oberoi Mukhi Mirch Masala Hindi [8]
1987
(35th)
Thilakan Achunni Nair Rithubhedam Malayalam [9]
1988
(36th)
Pankaj Kapur Inspector P.K. Raakh Hindi [10]
1989
(37th)
Nana Patekar Anna Parinda Hindi [11]
1990
(38th)
Nedumudi Venu Maharaja Udayavarma His Highness Abdullah Malayalam [12]
1991
(39th)
P. L. Narayana Farmer Yagnam Telugu [13]
1992
(40th)
Sunny Deol Govind Damini – Lightning Hindi [14]
1993
(41st)
double-dagger
Paresh Rawal Lalit Ramji
Velji
Woh Chokri
Sir
Hindi [15]
1994
(42nd)
dagger
Ashish Vidyarthi Commander Bhadra Drohkaal Hindi [16]
1994
(42nd)
dagger
Nagesh Mr. Rao Nammavar Tamil [16]
1995
(43rd)
Mithun Chakraborty Ramakrishna Swami Vivekananda Hindi [17]
1996
(44th)
Nana Patekar Vishwanath Agni Sakshi Hindi [18]
1997
(45th)
Prakash Raj Tamizhselvan Iruvar Tamil [19]
1998
(46th)
Manoj Bajpai Bhiku Mhatre Satya Hindi [20]
1999
(47th)
Atul Kulkarni Shriram Abhayankar Hey Ram Tamil / Hindi [21]
2000
(48th)
H. G. Dattatreya Hasanabba Munnudi Kannada [22]
2001
(49th)
Atul Kulkarni Pothya Sawant Chandni Bar Hindi [23]
2002
(50th)
Chandrasekhar Unknown[IV] Nanba Nanba Tamil [24]
2003
(51st)
Pankaj Kapur Jahangir Khan (Abbaji) Maqbool Hindi [25]
2004
(52nd)
Haradhan Bandopadhyay Haradhan Bandopadhyay Krantikaal Bengali [26]
2005
(53rd)
Naseeruddin Shah Mohit Iqbal Hindi [27]
2006
(54th)
double-dagger
Dilip Prabhavalkar Mahatma Gandhi
Chief Minister
Lage Raho Munna Bhai
Shevri
Hindi
Marathi
[28]
2007
(55th)
Darshan Jariwala Mahatma Gandhi Gandhi, My Father Hindi [29]
2008
(56th)
Arjun Rampal Joseph Mascarenhas (Joe) Rock On!! Hindi [30]
2009
(57th)
Farooq Sheikh S.K. Rao Lahore Hindi [31]
2010
(58th)
Thambi Ramaiah Ramaiah Mynaa Tamil [32]
2011
(59th)
Appukutty Azhagarsami Azhagarsamiyin Kuthirai Tamil [33]
2012
(60th)
Annu Kapoor Dr. Baldev Chaddha Vicky Donor Hindi [34]
2013
(61st)
Saurabh Shukla Justice Tripathi Jolly LLB Hindi [35]
2014
(62nd)
Bobby Simha Sethu Jigarthanda Tamil [36]

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

Footnotes[edit]

^[I] Before the 54th National Film Awards (2006), the cash prize was 10,000 (US$160).[27]
^[II] Year in which the film was censored by the Central Board of Film Certification.
^[III] The "Refs." cites the winner and the role played by them in the film.
^[IV] Chandrasekhar played the role of an unknown man suffering from tetraplegia.[37]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "About National Film Awards". Directorate of Film Festivals. Retrieved 8 November 2013. 
  2. ^ a b "32nd National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. p. 14. Retrieved 6 January 2012. 
  3. ^ "Central Board of Film Certification – Annual Report 2011" (PDF). Central Board of Film Certification. p. 33. Retrieved 5 July 2013. 
  4. ^ Chakravarty, Riya (3 May 2013). "Indian cinema@100: 40 Firsts in Indian cinema". NDTV. Retrieved 8 November 2013. 
  5. ^ "Nana Patekar". Koimoi. Retrieved 24 August 2014. 
  6. ^ "Manoj Bajpai wins National Award". Sify. 17 August 2004. Retrieved 15 December 2013. 
  7. ^ "33rd National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 26–27. Retrieved 7 January 2012. 
  8. ^ "34th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 28–29. Retrieved 7 January 2012. 
  9. ^ "35th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 30–31. Retrieved 9 January 2012. 
  10. ^ "36th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 30–31. Retrieved 9 January 2012. 
  11. ^ "37th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 36–37. Retrieved 29 January 2012. 
  12. ^ "38th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 30–31. Retrieved 9 January 2012. 
  13. ^ "39th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 40–41. Retrieved 27 February 2012. 
  14. ^ "40th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 42–43. Retrieved 2 March 2012. 
  15. ^ "41st National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 38–39. Retrieved 3 March 2012. 
  16. ^ a b "42nd National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 28–29. Retrieved 5 March 2012. 
  17. ^ "43rd National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 28–29. Retrieved 6 March 2012. 
  18. ^ "44th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 26–27. Retrieved 9 January 2012. 
  19. ^ "45th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 28–29. Retrieved 11 March 2012. 
  20. ^ "46th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 28–29. Retrieved 12 March 2012. 
  21. ^ "47th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 28–29. Retrieved 13 March 2012. 
  22. ^ "48th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 44–45. Retrieved 13 March 2012. 
  23. ^ "49th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 34–35. Retrieved March 14, 2012. 
  24. ^ "50th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 36–37. Retrieved March 14, 2012. 
  25. ^ "51st National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 32–33. Retrieved March 15, 2012. 
  26. ^ "52nd National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 32–33. Retrieved January 28, 2012. 
  27. ^ a b "53rd National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 32–33. Retrieved 19 March 2012. 
  28. ^ "54th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 30–31. Retrieved 24 March 2012. 
  29. ^ "55th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 36–37. Retrieved 26 March 2012. 
  30. ^ "56th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 38–39. Retrieved 27 March 2012. 
  31. ^ "57th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 70–71. Retrieved 28 March 2012. 
  32. ^ "58th National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. pp. 82–83. Retrieved 29 March 2012. 
  33. ^ "59th National Film Awards for the Year 2011 Announced". Press Information Bureau (PIB), India. Retrieved 7 March 2012. 
  34. ^ "60th National Film Awards Announced" (PDF) (Press release). Press Information Bureau (PIB), India. p. 4. Retrieved 18 March 2013. 
  35. ^ "61st National Film Awards" (PDF). Directorate of Film Festivals. 16 April 2014. p. 3. Retrieved 16 April 2014. 
  36. ^ "62nd National Film Awards". IBN Live. 25 March 2015. 
  37. ^ Rangarajan, Malathi (1 August 2003). "Reapers of a happy harvest". The Hindu. Retrieved 10 August 2014. 

External links[edit]