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127 HOURS in TAMIL Tamil Dubbed

| | Saturday, November 13, 2010

127 Hours

Directed by Danny Boyle
Produced by Christian Colson
John Smithson
Danny Boyle
Written by Simon Beaufoy
Danny Boyle
Based on Between a Rock and a Hard Place by Aron Ralston
Starring James Franco
Music by A. R. Rahman
Cinematography Anthony Dod Mantle
Enrique Chediak[1]
Editing by Jon Harris
Studio Cloud Eight
Decibel Films
Darlow Smithson Productions
Distributed by Fox Searchlight Pictures
Warner Bros./Pathé (UK/France)
Release date(s) September 4, 2010 (Telluride)
November 5, 2010 (United States)
Running time 95 mins.
Country United States
Language English
Budget $30 million

127 Hours is a 2010 drama thriller film directed by Danny Boyle. The film stars James Franco as real-life mountain climber Aron Ralston who became trapped by a boulder in Robbers Roost, Utah for nearly five days in 2003. The film was written by Boyle and Simon Beaufoy and produced by Christian Colson, who previously teamed up for Slumdog Millionaire, and John Smithson. Premiered on September 4th, the film saw limited release in New York and Los Angeles on November 5, 2010. The film went into general release on November 11th.



[edit] Synopsis

In May 2003, hiker Aron Ralston (James Franco) is trapped in an isolated canyon after a fallen boulder crushes his arm while he is hiking in Utah. Over the next six days, Ralston examines his life and survives the elements before amputating his own arm to free himself from the boulder. Ralston then rappels 100 feet and hikes over eight miles before he is finally rescued.[2]

[edit] Cast

[edit] Production

Danny Boyle had been wanting to make a film about Ralston's ordeal for four years.[4] Boyle wrote a treatment for the film and Simon Beaufoy wrote the screenplay.[5] Boyle describes 127 Hours as "very much a British film", and as "an action movie with a guy who can't move".[6]
News of the World reported in November 2009 that Cillian Murphy was Boyle's top choice to play Ralston.[7] Ryan Gosling was also rumored to play Ralston.[5] In January 2010, James Franco was cast as Ralston.[8] Lizzy Caplan plays his sister.[3]
Filming was reported to begin in March 2010 in Utah.[8] Boyle intended to shoot the first part of the film with no dialogue.[4] By June 17, 2010, the film was in post-production.[9]
The "amputation scene" was the handiwork of makeup effects artist Tony Gardner and his team at Alterian, Inc. They strove to be medically accurate in every minute detail, as Danny Boyle shot the entire scene in one take and every aspect of the scene needed to be functional as well as realistic.[citation needed]

[edit] Release

127 Hours was screened at the Toronto International Film Festival on September 12, 2010, following its premiere at the 2010 Telluride Film Festival.[10] The film closed the 2010 London Film Festival on 28 October 2010.[11] It was given a limited release in the US on November 5, 2010.[12]
During the screenings at Telluride Film Festival, two people required medical attention. At the first screening, an audience member suffered from lightheadedness and was taken out of the screening on a gurney. During a subsequent screening, another viewer suffered a panic attack. It is unknown as to whether or not the "amputation scene" was the cause of the incidents.[13] Similar reactions were reported at the Toronto International Film Festival.[14]

[edit] Reception

127 Hours met with critical acclaim. Review aggregate Rotten Tomatoes reports that 93% of critics have given the film a positive review based on 84 reviews, with an average score of 8.4/10, and a 100% rating under "Top Critics" based on 20 reviews. The Rotten Tomatoes consensus is: As gut-wrenching as it is inspirational, 127 Hours unites one of Danny Boyle's most beautifully exuberant directorial efforts with a terrific performance from James Franco.[15] Richard Roeper of the Chicago Sun Times gave the film an "A" and said he believed Franco deserved an Oscar Nomination for his perfomance, as well as calling the film "one of the best of the year". Roger Ebert awarded the film 4 out of four stars and said ""127 Hours" is like an exercise in conquering the unfilmable."[1]

[edit] Soundtrack

127 Hours
Soundtrack by A. R. Rahman
Released November 2, 2010
Recorded K. M. Musiq Studios, Los Angeles
AIR Studios, London
Miloko Studios, London
Hear No Evil Recording Studio, London
Panchathan Record Inn and AM Studios, Chennai
Nirvana Studios, Mumbai
Genre Feature Film Soundtrack
Length 61:23
Label Interscope
Producer A. R. Rahman
A. R. Rahman chronology
Jhootha Hi Sahi
127 Hours
The original score of the film was composed by A. R. Rahman, Boyle's previous collaborator on Slumdog Millionaire. The score, centred around guitar, was recorded mainly in London and was completed in three weeks.[16] The soundtrack, which was released digitally on 2 November and to be released physically on 22 November by Interscope Records.[17][18] The first responses about the soundtrack are generally positive.[19]
The soundtrack album includes original score and song composed by Rahman, the track "Never Hear Surf Music Again" by the band Free Blood, "Lovely Day" by Bill Withers, "Nocturne No.2 in E flat, Op.9 No.2" by Vladimir Ashkenazy, "Ca Plane Pour Moi" by Plastic Bertrand, "If You Love Me (Really Love Me)" by Esther Phillips, "Festival" by Sigur Rós and "If I Rise" written by A. R. Rahman (music) and Dido Armstrong and Rollo Armstrong (lyrics), which was performed by Dido along with Rahman, and featured in the climax scene of the film.[20]
The Song "The Funeral" from Band of Horses isn't in the soundtrack album, but is used in the end of the trailer.
Track listing[21]
No. Title Writer(s) Artist(s) Length
1. "Never Hear Surf Music Again"   John Pugh Free Blood 5:52
2. "The Canyon"   A. R. Rahman A. R. Rahman 3:01
3. "Liberation Begins"   A. R. Rahman A. R. Rahman 2:14
4. "Touch Of The Sun"   A. R. Rahman A. R. Rahman 4:39
5. "Lovely Day"   Bill Withers, Skip Scarborough Bill Withers 4:16
6. "Nocturne No.2 in E flat, Op.9 No.2"   Frédéric Chopin Vladimir Ashkenazy 4:01
7. "Ca Plane Pour Moi"   Francis Jean Deprijck, Yves Maurice Lacomblez Plastic Bertrand 3:00
8. "Liberation In A Dream"   A. R. Rahman A. R. Rahman 4:06
9. "If You Love Me (Really Love Me)"   Music by Marguerite Monnot
Original French lyrics by Édith Piaf
(English adaptation by Geoffrey Parsons)
Esther Phillips 3:27
10. "Acid Darbari"   A. R. Rahman A. R. Rahman 4:21
11. "R.I.P."   A. R. Rahman A. R. Rahman 5:11
12. "Liberation"   A. R. Rahman A. R. Rahman 3:11
13. "Festival"   Jon Thor Birgisson, Orri Páll Dýrason,
Georg Hólm, Kjartan Sveinsson
Sigur Rós 9:26
14. "If I Rise"   Music by A. R. Rahman
Lyrics by Dido Armstrong & Rollo Armstrong
Dido, A. R. Rahman 4:38
Total length:


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