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Valentine Osipov
Valentine Osipov

Movie Zameen Ke Neeche !!TOP!!


Despite not finding enough support from within the industry and completing films on shoestring budgets, they always ensured that they put their best foot forward to make the movies engaging and entertaining. At least two songs from their movies are still popular among fans of 1970s-80s Hindi films: Haan Pehli Baar from Aur Kaun? (1979) and Woh Beete Din from Purana Mandir (1984, also their biggest commercial hit). But my favourite will always be the ingeniously worded number from Dahshat (1981) starring Naveen Nischol and Sarika, which went:




movie Zameen Ke Neeche


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About ten years ago I spent a couple of weeks at the Film and Television Institute of India in Pune where a close friend was studying then. There, I became friends with many students and the daily chitter-chatter often went on till late every night. Unsurprisingly much of these conversations were dominated by discussions about international cinema, and I always listened with rapt attention. But every now and then someone would bring up a Ramsay Brothers or a Kanti Shah reference and lighten the mood, and amusingly enough almost every young filmmaker who was present there would only be filled with admiration for these men of the movies. Three decades later the Ramsays may had certainly become outdated, but one thing they managed to still do is inspire a young bunch to dream big and think out of the box. These men took the world around us, turned it upside down and created a mythology of their own.


Ramsay Films was an Indian film company founded by brothers Shyam and Tulsi Ramsay, specializing in horror movies. Shyam Ramsay is credited with pioneering the horror film industry in India with this company.


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bade pyare lamhe guzaare hai, jab bache the to har saturday apni maa aur khala ke saath ye teen cinemas mein movies dekhte the aur jab bade hue to kabhi akele to kabhi apne khaas dost Rashid ke saath ..


The early Seventies saw the downfall of Rajesh Khanna as a superstar and the emergence of Amitabh Bachchan as his worthy successor. This period also saw an exponential growth of the parallel cinema movement spearheaded by the likes of Shyam Benegal, M. S. Sathyu and others. But it was primarily the era of Bachchan in commercial cinema, as he churned out one blockbuster after another. Still, the Ramsay brothers prospered in their own way by making movies with a heady cocktail of horror and erotica.


While one brother wrote the story, another became the cinematographer, the third handled the responsibility of production and so forth. They worked together like a well-oiled machine with Shyam and Tusli wielding the megaphone. In less than a decade since their first horror flick, 'Do Gaz Zameen Ke Neeche' (1972), their banner was established with movies like 'Andhera' (1975), 'Darwaza' (1978), 'Guest House' (1980), 'Sannata' (1981), 'Saboot' (1980) and about many more.


Considering the fact that they made movies on shoestring budgets in an era when there was no VFX or the advanced prosthetics to create any stunning visual impact, it was no mean feat, to say the least. All they could get hold of were a few scary masks imported from the experts who had worked in European and Hollywood movies. In the 1980s, their Purana Mandir (1984) and Veerana (1988) turned out to be huge hits, making more money than the films of some of the biggest stars of the time, released in the same year.


By the turn of the 1990s, however, the popularity of their movies had waned. The rampant video piracy in the second half of the 1980s had an adverse impact on their business. With the advent of the satellite channel, they shifted to television, making hit serials like Zee Horror Show (1993-2001).


Meanwhile, the team of Ramsay brothers also disintegrated with Keshu Ramsay making independent, non-horror films. In recent years, Shyam did try to revive the banner by making a few web series but there were few takers for them. In the internet era, the Ramsay brothers, however, acquired a cult following. The cerebral millennials loved to watch their movies with considerable amusement, apparently more for their comic relief than the elements of horror. But that could not take away the fact that nobody before and after them could send the chilling shivers down the spine of the unsuspecting audiences the way they did with their horror films.


Loads of relationship drama shenanigans ensue until finally, after half the movie is over, Anjili and her uncle hatch a scheme to kill Rajvansh and things start veering into somewhat familiar Ramsay territory. Anjili uses her sexy charms to convince Anand to go along with their plan of killing her husband and stealing his money.


The Ramsays challenged the existing genres of films with their miscellany of horror that borrowed freely from Alfred Hitchcock-type crime, Edgar Allan Poe-type horror and used zombies, Dracula and Frankenstein-like monsters in happy juxtaposition with indigenous tantriks, dayans, bhoots and chudails who, predictably, had backward-facing feet. Bikini-clad starlets, some skin show, a dollop of sex, stormy dark nights, creaking doors, horrible high-pitched screams and unexplained people who skulked around added to the completeness of the experience of watching a Ramsay film, resulting in movies like Veerana, Bandh Darwaza, Do Gaz Zameen Ke Neeche, Purani Haveli, Dak Bangla, Purana Mandir, etc. Incidentally, Purana Mandir was the second-highest grosser of 1984.


The movies were usually low budget and ruled a sub-culture in the 1970s and the 1980s. Since these films were never accepted as mainstream cinema, the brothers generally released their films in smaller towns and on the outskirts of Bombay. Though their films were denied respectability, their oeuvre stemmed from widespread myth and culture and made them a lot of money.


The Ramsay Brothers are known for making horror films in India. Now, Ajay along with Sinha will be taking their story to the masses. The Ramsay Brothers have made more than 30 horror films in India, which epitomize the lower depths of the 1980s Bollywood sleaze and gore, but which have secured their place in the Hindi cinema's hall of fame as the pioneers of horror.Their first film 'Do Gaz Zameen Ke Neeche' proved a milestone for them and for the Indian horror film industry. On the other hand, the actor will next be seen in 'Tanhaji: The Unsung Hero' where he will play the role of Taanaji Malusare in the flick and will be pitted against antagonist Uday Bhan, a Rajput official who works for Mughal Emperor Aurangzeb, played by Saif Ali Khan.A while ago, the protagonist, Devgn, too shared another feisty poster featuring him as the great warrior who fought on the side of Chatrapati Shivaji Maharaj.Earlier, the movie was scheduled to hit big screens this year but will now release next year on January 10. It will also star Kajol. As per various media reports, Kajol has shot a song sequence for the film on a lavish set decorated with elegant rangoli and diyas, constructed in Mumbai's Film City.


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