مشاهدة وتحميل فيلم الاكشن والخيال العلمي 2.0 2018 مترجم بجودة Web-dl كامل اون لاين
Theatrical release poster
|Produced by||A. Subaskaran|
|Box office||est. ₹451 crore|
2.0 is a 2018 Indian Tamil-language science fiction action film written and directed by S. Shankar. Produced by Subaskaran under the banner of Lyca Productions, the film is a standalone sequel to Enthiran (2010), featuring Rajinikanth reprising the roles of Vaseegaran and Chitti, alongside Akshay Kumar and Amy Jackson. Sudhanshu Pandey, Adil Hussain, Kalabhavan Shajohn, and K. Ganesh appear in supporting roles. The film follows the conflict between Chitti, the once dismantled android, and Pakshirajan, an ornithologist who seeks vengeance on smartphone users to prevent avian population decline. The soundtrack is composed by A. R. Rahman, with lyrics written by Madhan Karky and Na. Muthukumar.
Produced on an estimated budget of ₹543 crore (US$76 million), 2.0 is the most expensive Indian film to date. Production began in 2015, with principal photography conducted at AVM Studios later that year. The first schedule was filmed at EVP World. Scenes were primarily shot in India, particularly in Chennai's Madras Boat Club and Delhi's Jawaharlal Nehru Stadium. Filming was completed by August 2017. The film is the first in Indian cinema to be natively shot in 3D, which was done by cinematographer Nirav Shah. Legacy Effects made their return to construct prosthetic makeup and animatronics, with visual effects supervised by V. Srinivas Mohan. Editing was handled by Anthony and production design was conducted by T. Muthuraj.
2.0 was released worldwide in both 3D and conventional format on 29 November 2018, along with its dubbed versions in Hindi and Telugu. It received generally positive reviews upon release. Critics particularly praised the film's visual effects, performances of Rajinikanth and Kumar, and social message; the pace and screenplay received criticism. It earned ₹117.34 crore(US$16 million) worldwide on its first day, which was the second highest ever for an Indian film. The film crossed ₹451 crore (US$63 million) in its opening weekend to emerge as the highest-grossing film worldwide for that week. 2.0 is one of the highest-grossing Indian films.
- 5Marketing and release
- 6.1Box office
- 6.2Critical response
- 9External links
A man, surrounded by birds, hangs himself to death at a cell site. Elsewhere, the scientist Vaseegaran introduces Nila, his new android, to a group of students. Suddenly, their mobile phones start flying, exhibiting avian characteristics. Before long, mobile phones all over Tamil Nadu begin to fly, leaving the state in chaos. At an emergency council meeting initiated by the government, Vaseegaran enunciates that it is beyond conventional science to fight such a fifth force, and proposes reinstating Chitti, which was dismantled in 2010. However, Dhinendra Bohra, who lost his father Professor Bohra to Chitti's anger,[a]opposes, and the council decides to seek help from the military, thereby vetoing Vaseegaran's proposal. However, the military is attacked by a swarm of mobile phones.
The growing stream of mobile phones leave havoc in its path, killing a mobile phone wholesaler Jayanth Kumar, a transmission tower owner Ranjit Lulla and the state's telecom minister Vairamurthy. To prevent further damage, Vijay Kumar, the Home Minister, unofficially gives Vaseegaran permission to rebuild Chitti again. Chitti traces the mobile phones, which have taken the form of a giant crow, and they fight, during which Chitti's battery power is depleted and it starts searching for a power source amongst three huge signal transmitters. To Vaseegaran's surprise, the crow is unable to penetrate the field of transmitters and suffers damage when attempting to do so.
Vaseegaran then learns from Chitti that the bird is powered by a body of negative energy, or aura, of a single human being and numerous birds. The radiation from the antennae and other living organisms are positively-charged aura while the dead are negatively-charged, allowing the parabolic antennae to repel the bird. Had it entered the electromagnetic field, the combination of both auras would neutralise the bird, preventing it from reassembling. With this in mind, Vaseegaran replicates a smaller version of the antennae and sets off to an abandoned house in Tirukalukundram with Chitti and Nila to destroy the bird. When the neutralisation process is about 50 percent, the bird weakens and then reassembles into a human, who calls himself Pakshirajan.
Pakshirajan used to be an ornithologist who owned the now abandoned house where birds would come and live with him. The growth of the mobile phone industries and the radiation from the newly set up cell sites gradually kill the birds. Pakshirajan then visits Jayanth Kumar, Ranjit Lulla and the telecom minister to request them to limit their activities but to no avail. He also organises conferences and protests against mobile phones for the favour of birds, but no one supports him. Eventually, all his birds die, and a distraught Pakshirajan hangs himself to death from a cell site. His life energy, along with the dead birds, combine together to form an aura that manipulates mobile phones into any form by electromagnetic radiation.
Chitti empathises with Pakshirajan, but asserts that he should not kill people. Pakshirajan declines, and attacks him. Chitti reactivates the antennae and neutralises Pakshirajan, storing his energy in a containment circuit. This feat helps Vaseegaran's cause and the Home Minister legalises Chitti. He also orders that androids like Chitti be made for the Indian Army. Jealous of Chitti's resurgence, Dhinendra sneaks into the Artificial Intelligence Research and Development (AIRD) Institute and frees Pakshirajan's aura from the containment circuit. The aura enters Vaseegaran, enabling Pakshirajan to possess his body and attack humans. Chitti hesitates to kill him, as it would mean killing Vaseegaran too. Taking advantage of this, Pakshirajan disassembles Chitti.
Nila takes Chitti back to the lab and rebuilds its body, replacing its microchip with the red chip created by Bohra,[a] which results in Chitti's violent configuration, version 2.0, being in control. Nila constrains it from harming anyone but Pakshirajan. Chitti then creates more versions of its likeness. Pakshirajan meanwhile takes over a crowded football stadium and exposes Dhinendra to radiation, killing him. Chitti and its army of robots arrive and confronts him, resulting in a battle between the two. However, its battery drains, and it rushes to the power station. During this time, microbots resembling Chitti, called as Kutty Chitti version 3.0, arrive mounted on white pigeons, distracting Pakshirajan and separate his aura from Vaseegaran. The microbots lead Pakshirajan's aura to the antennae, where he is eliminated. Vaseegaran recovers in hospital and tells Vijay Kumar, who comes to see him, that he feels Pakshirajan was a virtuous person who became a victim of the corrupt society. He also suggests that everyone should limit the use of phones, and conserve the lives of birds as much as possible. Chitti, now restored to its inceptive version, begins a relationship with Nila, to which Vaseegaran gives his consent.
In a post-credits scene, Sana asks Vaseegaran over the phone about the likelihood of mobile phones flying again. Immediately, Vaseegaran's mobile flies out of his hand and morphs into Kutty Chitti, saying, "Naan unnoda peran" (I am your grandson).
- Rajinikanth as Vaseegaran, Chitti (inceptive version and 2.0) and Kutty Chitti (version 3.0)
- Akshay Kumar as Pakshirajan (voiced by Jayaprakash in Tamil and Telugu)
- Amy Jackson as Nila (voiced by Raveena Ravi in Tamil and Telugu)
- Sudhanshu Pandey as Dhinendra Bohra
- Adil Hussain as Vijay Kumar
- Ishari K. Ganesh as Jayanth Kumar
- Kalabhavan Shajohn as Vairamurthy; the Minister of Telecommunications
- Kaizaad Kotwal as Ranjit Lulla
- Anant Mahadevan as Head of the meeting
- Mayilsamy as the assistant of the Minister of Telecommunications
- Sanchana Natarajan as one of the students in Vaseegaran's lab
- Maya S. Krishnan as one of the students in Vaseegaran's lab
- Murali Satagopan as one of the students in Vaseegaran's lab
- Savitha Reddy as Sana (voice-over)
The commercial success of Enthiran (2010) prompted the makers of the film to immediately consider making a sequel. By March 2011, the original film's cinematographer, Rathnavelu, revealed that initial pre-production work on a sequel had begun with the same technical team. S. Shankar, the director of Enthiran, moved on to work on Nanban (2012) and I (2015) and planned to reunite with the same producers as the original was released, with Shankar revealing that he was unsure if the film "will happen at all" during an interview in 2014. While finishing the production of I, Shankar drafted the scripts of three more feature films, including a sequel to Enthiran.
Pre-production work for the film had reportedly started in June 2015 with Lyca Productions deciding to finance the project. Along with Shankar and Rajinikanth, composer A. R. Rahman and editor Anthony remained on the development team for the sequel, while Jeyamohan was added to write the screenplay. Shankar also began briefing the film's art director T. Muthuraj and visual effects supervisor V. Srinivas Mohan about their involvement in the film. Shankar had initially inquired about K. V. Anand's availability. This was before Nirav Shah joined the technical team as a cinematographer in mid-2015 and visited specialist studios in the United States to research filming methods for 3D shoots.
Jeyamohan finished work on the script of the film in September 2015 and revealed that the story would be a direct continuation of the 2010 film, with filming only set to start following the completion of Rajinikanth's commitments in Kabali(2016). The original film's screenplay writer, Madhan Karky, helped Jeyamohan on some of the more technical dialogue in the script. While the film does include characters and references to events from its predecessor, it is primarily a standalone sequel. A press release coinciding with the start of the film's shoot also revealed that Resul Pookutty would handle sound designing, Legacy Effects would take care of animatronics work, and Mary E. Vogt would design special costumes. Stunt choreographer Kenny Bates and visual effects specialists John Hughes and Walt Jones were also signed to work on the film. Unadjusted for inflation, 2.0 is so far the most expensive Indian film.
Shankar held initial discussions with Kamal Haasan, Aamir Khan, and then Vikramabout portraying a further role, though none of the three actors signed on to appear in the film. Subsequently, the team held talks with Hollywood actor Arnold Schwarzenegger for the role, who agreed to work on the film for a record remuneration. The makers then opted against signing Schwarzenegger, though there have been conflicting reasons regarding this decision.[b] British actress Amy Jackson signed on to work on the film in October 2015 and visited Los Angelesas a part of the team's pre-production work. In late November 2015, Rajinikanth also travelled to Los Angeles to meet the film's producers and complete costume trials and initial motion capture effects work for the film. After further negotiations with actors including Hrithik Roshan and Neil Nitin Mukesh, the makers signed on Akshay Kumar to portray the role for which Schwarzenegger was initially considered.
Sudhanshu Pandey joined the cast of the film during March 2016 and revealed that he would portray a scientist who is the son of Professor Bohra from the original film. Adil Hussain began working on the film in July 2016, and, as a part of his role, undertook extensive research into the life of news reporters. In September 2016, Malayalam actor Kalabhavan Shajohnconfirmed that he had tried out for a role in the film after Shankar was impressed with his performance in Drishyam and had signed him on.
An official launch event was to be held on 12 December 2015, coinciding with Rajinikanth's birthday. However, the team chose to avoid publicity as a result of the 2015 South Indian floods. Instead, the team held a low key launch event at the AVM Studios on 7 December, with the director and the producers in attendance. Titled 2.0, the film then began its first scheduled shooting on 16 December 2015 at a set erected in the outskirts of Chennai at EVP World. On the first day of the shoot, a scene featuring Rajinikanth and several dwarf actors was shot at the erected set, while the team's principal cast and crew also assembled for a photo shoot. The first schedule of the film, consisting of Rajinikanth and Amy Jackson, continued in Chennai until 30 December 2015. The team then worked on a second schedule throughout the middle of January 2016 in Chennai and shot scenes featuring Rajinikanth at Mohan Studios and by Madras Boat Club. Shankar continued filming portions not involving the lead actors throughout February 2016 in Chennai, with a car chase sequence shot in Royapettah. Another schedule to shoot a song was initially set to be held at Salar de Uyuni in Bolivia but was canceled due to bad weather, and the team opted not to travel to the country.
Akshay began shooting for the film in Chennai at the beginning of March 2016 and took part in a schedule held at the EVP Film City studio in Chennai. A set of a mobile phone store was built on site, while night scenes involving robotic equipment and military tanks were also canned. The team subsequently moved to Delhi in order to hold a forty-five-day schedule, continuing on from the same scenes with military tanks that were shot in Chennai. Subsequently, the team filmed sequences at Jawaharlal Nehru Stadium depicting an Indian Super League match between Chennaiyin FC and Mumbai City FC, with hundreds of junior artists recruited to act as supporters. Actors Amitabh Bachchan and Abhishek Bachchan visited the film's set at the stadium with the media reporting that the pair were set to make cameo appearances, though the claim was later denied by the team. Rajinikanth then joined the team in Delhi at the end of March to continue shooting for the project, with the climax sequences being filmed. Action scenes incorporating robotic equipment were filmed throughout early April in Delhi, with cinematographer Nirav Shah using helicams to capture sequences involving the three lead actors.
Another ten-day schedule took place in May 2016 in Chennai, with scenes being shot at the EVP Film City studios as well as at The Forum Vijaya shopping mall. During the shoot at the studios, the visual effects designer Srinivas Mohan digitally converted a green screen sequence into locations including the Red Fort and the Parliament from Delhi after the team were unable to secure shooting permission there. By June 2016, Shankar revealed that after one hundred days of shooting, scenes including the climax and two major action sequences had been completed and that the film was fifty per cent complete. Adil Hussain and Kalabhavan Shajohn began their work in the film during July 2016 in Chennai, while the rest of the cast were given an extended break after Rajinikanth fell ill. Production continued throughout August and early September 2016 without the lead actors in Saligramam in Chennai, where the team shot action sequences of luxury cars being blown up. Following his illness and subsequent recovery, Rajinikanth returned to the sets of the film in early October after a break of close to four months. He shot for scenes alongside Amy Jackson in Chennai, where he was featured fighting huge birds created using animatronic technology with actor Riyaz Khan also joining the cast. Soon after the schedule finished in early October, Shankar revealed that the film was two-thirds complete, following one hundred and fifty days of shooting.
Another schedule began in early November at EVP Film City in Chennai with all of the lead cast and continued throughout the month. All filming was completed except for one song that featured a set erected in Chennai. Jackson was given ten days of practice by choreographer Bosco. Filming was completed in August 2017. Principal photography was concluded on 22 October 2017.