Indira Vizha

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Indira Vizha (Film)
Directed byK. Rajeshwar
Produced byAshok K. Kotwani
Written byK. Rajeswar
Shruti Marathe
Music byYadheesh
CinematographyJey Camil Alex
Edited byRaghuBob
Distributed byANKK Movies
Release date
  • 10 July 2009 (2009-07-10)

Indira Vizha is a 2009 Indian Tamil-language romantic thriller film directed by K. Rajeshwar, starring Srikanth, Namitha, and Shruti Marathe in the lead roles with Nassar and Vivek in supporting roles. It began its first schedule on 11 February 2008.[1] The film was released on 10 July 2009. The movie revolves around sexual harassment and is loosely based on the Hollywood movie Disclosure starring Michael Douglas and Demi Moore. There were some claims that this movie is inspired by the Hindi film Aitraaz.


The film tells the story of Kamini (Namitha), who plans to get back at her ex-lover Santhosh Srinivasan (Srikanth) by re-entering his life as the wife of his boss John Kumaramangalam alias JK (Nassar). Santhosh is the creative head of a television channel called Teen TV (though it does indulge in political exposés). He is married to Savithri Duraisimaalu (Shruti Marathe), and his life turns topsy-turvy when JK reinstates Kamini as the head of the TV channel, a promotion that Santhosh had anticipated for himself. Following this, it is the simple story with Kamini starting to hurl sexual harassment accusations at Santhosh.


Actor Role
Srikanth Santhosh Srinivasan
Namitha Kamini
Shruti Marathe Savithri Duraisimaalu
Nassar John Kumaramangalam (JK)
Vivek Oppilla Mani
Ragasya Stella
Radha Ravi Judge Sattanaathan
Y. G. Mahendran Advocate


The actor Raghuvaran had been signed up and completed a photo shoot for the film. He died during the production of the movie and was replaced by Nassar.[2]


The soundtrack was composed by the debutant Yathish Mahadev with lyrics by Vairamuthu.[3]


Behindwoods wrote, "Indira Vizha is a movie that might leave one feeling despondent about the fact that even while brave film makers are coming out with neat and quality movies, such products find their way into theaters."[4] The Times of India wrote, "With so much meat, all you need is a simple, no-nonsense screenplay. However, the director changes track frequently, delving into comedy which is as crisp as yesterday's papadam left on the dining table."[5] The Hindu wrote, "An ably fractured screenplay leaves Indira Vizha tottering even before it can take off."[6]


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