Jimikki Kammal. a song that took social media by a storm, is back again with a new face. However this face is fully loaded with cuteness. Syncing to the catchy beats are the adorable, it will surely fall you in love with the song.
Song has taken over the Internet, with well over 17 million views on you tube. The catchy song from Superstar Mohanlal’s latest film, Velipadinte Pusthakam, has spawned hundreds of tributes from fans taking the Jimikki Kammal dance challage. And the Internet clearly cant,t get enough. From college student to techies, fans are flooding the Internet with their well choreographed dance performances, many fo which have millions of views on Youtube.
Here are some other superb versions of the song that you must not miss out on.
Entammede Jimikki Kammal Kaalkey VersionVelipadinte Pusthakam ; entammede jimikki kammal video song remix with smita's Baha Kilikki , hope you enjoy it !Orignal Video Credit: Smita PopSong Credit : Satyam Audios
A make up artist from Scotland has spent £30,000 (₹26 lakh) to convert an aircraft into a salon in her garden. Twenty-five-year-old Amber Scott was gifted the 1957 plane by her parents, who bought it in 2007 for £25,000 to convert it into a Bed and Breakfast accommodation. Scott has retained several original features, including plane seats used as waiting chairs.
Make-up artist Amber Scott, 25, has converted a 1957 Air Atlantique Convair CV-440 Metropolitan into a beauty salon
During the passover holiday this week, Jews all over the world are re-telling the story of their Exodus from Egypt. Unfortunately that story remains all too relevant today, as the world faces the worst refugee crisis since World War II. Approximately 60 million refugees from war and persecution around the world are seeking safety and a better life, just as many of our ancestors did. As states and countries move to pass legislation to keep refugees out, it.s more important than ever that we not lose sight of our compassion and humanity.
That’s why Creative Action Network and the Anti-Defamation League (ADI) have teamed up to invite artists all over the world to illustrate refugee stories from across time and geography.
“As Jews around the world to celebrate Passover, we tell the story of the exdous from egypt. It is a story about fleeing slavery and oppression. ” said Jonathan A Greenblatt, CEO of the Anti Defamation League. ” It is story about seekig safety abroad it is the universal refugee story. ADL is standing up for people fleeing extreme violence not only because it is the right thing to do, but also because we were once stragers too. There is no more impactful way to convery that message than by harnessing the power of artist to paint stories of refugees experiences.”
All the designs are available for same as prints and more to support the artist involved, with a portion of proceeds also going to ADL to support its ongoing work on behalf of refugees.
The Right to Have A Home by Anna Masini
Minara by Shari Carrillo
Scary Monster by David Gross
“Art has the unique capability to put us in someone else’s shoes – to inspire empathy and compassion in a way nothing else can. Artists all over the world are stepping up to put their talents to work, and refocusing the discussion of refugees on the real people involved,” said Max Slavkin, CEO of Creative Action Network. “This new collection breaks through the political noise, to remind us of the universal struggle for a better life, of our own families’ histories, and of how so many people today need our help.”
We all float down at the box office this weekend… which is another way of saying that more than 25 years after Stephen King’s It terrified TV audiences, his classic bestseller about a group of young outcasts who band together to defeat an ageless evil has finally made its way to the big screen. To celebrate, we decided to spin the Tomatometer and make a list of King’s best-reviewed film adaptations while inviting you to rank your own personal favorites, and you know what that means: it’s time for Total Recall!
Give Kathy Bates credit for chutzpah: after earning an Oscar for her career-launching work in Misery, she returned to the King oeuvre just five years later for Dolores Claiborne, starring opposite Jennifer Jason Leigh in a dark thriller about a young woman returning home after her mother’s accused of murdering the elderly patient in her care. While not the box office sensation Misery had been, Claiborne earned the admiration of critics — and King himself, who’s counted it among his favorite adaptations. “There are no chain saws, prosthetic hooks, apparitions or dead pets here,” wrote the Washington Post’s Desson Howe, “but you’re kept at the edge of your seat almost to the end.”
In Stephen King’s world, if a story starts out with a skeptic of the supernatural determined to prove ghosts and boogeymen aren’t real, you can pretty much guarantee he’ll be screaming for his life long before the final chapter. In other words, none of the fun of 1408 — starring John Cusack as a jaded writer who books a night in an allegedly haunted hotel room in order to debunk its myths, opposite Samuel L. Jackson as the hotel manager whose warnings he refuses to heed — stems from trying to figure out what’ll happen next. We know the main character’s going to get his comeuppance, it’s just up to director Mikael Håfström to chart the course — and most critics agreed he did a solid job, bolstered by strong performances from his well-matched leading men. The end result, wrote Scott Weinberg for the Horror Show, was “Definitely one of the best King adaptations in years … and I’ve seen ’em all.”
One among a number of King stories that use harrowing supernatural phenomena to explore what groups of people will do when pressed to the limits of their safety and sanity, The Mist imagines what might happen if a supermarket were shrouded in an otherworldly fog — out of which terrifying creatures emerged, forcing the market’s customers to forge a team out of strangers and somehow figure out a way to survive. It isn’t the most breathtakingly original premise, but in the hands of writer-director Frank Darabont (who’d already hit critical paydirt with the King-inspired The Shawshank Redemption and The Green Mile), this ensemble creature feature offered up plenty of nasty creepy-crawlies while persuasively suggesting that the worst monsters might always be human. As Tasha Robinson wrote for the A.V. Club, “By catching his protagonists between equally oppressive horrors, Darabont successfully finds the squelchy heart of King’s story, and keeps it pumping until the ugly end.”
Christopher Walken earned a Saturn Award nomination for his role in David Cronenberg’s The Dead Zone, an adaptation of the King novel about a psychic (played by Walken) who discovers that a presidential candidate (Martin Sheen) will trigger nuclear war if elected — and sets about planning a one-man assassination attempt. Unlike a number of ‘80s King adaptations, The Dead Zone proved successful with audiences as well as critics; Luke Y. Thompson of New Times called this “The classic Walken role, by which all subsequent ones are measured” and argued that it’s “Possibly the best Stephen King adaptation too.”
Repressed sexuality, religious fundamentalism, peer pressure, high school cliques, bullying — Stephen King rolled them all into one tightly wound bundle of supernatural horror with his debut bestseller, and Brian De Palma brought it screaming to the screen with this 1976 adaptation. Starring Sissy Spacek as the miserably put-upon victim of her brutally vindictive peers — not to mention her lunatic mother (Piper Laurie) — Carrie includes some of the most memorable sequences in the genre, as well as what TIME’s Richard Schickel called “An exercise in high style that even the most unredeemably rational among moviegoers should find enormously enjoyable.”
Rob Reiner’s second Stephen King adaptation, 1990’s Misery represented a substantial departure from Stand by Me — instead of a fairly gentle look back at childhood, this critical and commercial hit took audiences on the harrowing journey suffered by an author (James Caan) who’s rescued from a terrible accident by a fan (Kathy Bates), who turns out to be psychotic and outraged to discover he’s just killed off her favorite character. A bad combination for our hero, but one that worked out pretty well for the folks responsible for the film — especially Bates, who won a Best Actress Oscar for her work in the role that launched her film career. As Robert Roten argued for the Laramie Movie Scope, “This is a first rate movie, one of the best of the Stephen King adaptations ever.”
The little Stephen King movie that could, Stand by Me almost didn’t make it to theaters — after plans for 9 ½ Weeks director Adrian Lyne to helm the feature fell through, Rob Reiner took over, only for the project to end up nearly being canceled after the studio was sold. But after all those bumps in the road, this adaptation of King’s 1982 novella “The Body” ended up turning a tidy profit, earning an Oscar nomination, and offering an early showcase for a young cast of future stars that included River Phoenix, Corey Feldman, and Kiefer Sutherland — all while turning a nostalgia-tinted period drama about some kids looking for a corpse into a cinematic touchstone for generations of film fans. “It stands, sweet and strong, ribald, outrageous and funny, like its heroes themselves — a bit gamy around the edges, perhaps, but pure and fine clear through,” wrote Sheila Benson for the Los Angeles Times. “It’s one of those treasures absolutely not to be missed.”