Amala Paul (born 26 October 1991)[1] is an Indian actress who mainly appears in Tamil, Malayalam and Telugu films. She made her Kannada debut in the film Hebbuli, opposite Sudeep.[2][3] After appearing in a supporting role in the Malayalam-language film Neelathamara, Amala became noted for playing the title role in Mynaa, receiving critical acclaim for her work.[4]

Amala Paul
Amala Paul at 60th South Filmfare Awards 2013 (cropped).jpg
Amala at the 60th South Filmfare Awards in 2013
Born (1991-10-26) 26 October 1991 (age 30)
Other namesAnaka
Occupation
  • Actress
  • model
Years active2009–present
Spouse(s)
(m. 2014; div. 2017)

CareerEdit

2009–2010: Early careerEdit

Amala, after finishing high school from Nirmala higher secondary school, Aluva, and higher secondary education at Aluva Government Higher Secondary School, took a year out before joining college. She later joined St Teresa's college, to pursue a B.A. degree in Communicative English. At the time, her modelling portfolio was spotted by noted Malayalam director Lal Jose who offered her a supporting role in his remake, Neelathamara (2009). Despite emerging a success, the film failed to attract any further offers, as she had anticipated.[5] She pursued roles in Tamil films and went on to sign for the low-budget comedy film Vikadakavi, which was delayed and ultimately became her sixth release, while also signing on to play the lead role in another small budget film Veerasekaran (2010). The film, which became her maiden Tamil release, was panned by critics and went completely unnoticed,[6][7] while Amala's role was labelled as "minimal",[6] and she later cited that she regretted doing the film and many of her scenes were edited out.[5] Amala then went on to work in Samy's controversial Sindhu Samaveli (2010), portraying the role of Sundari, who has an illicit relationship with her father-in-law. The director of the film had previously drawn criticism for his depictions of illicit romances as well as for assaulting his previous lead actress in a film, but Amala played down the issue citing that she had no problem with the director.[5] She was approached after the major portions of her next release, Mynaa were ready, and signed on before listening to the entirety of the story, claiming that she was shocked but not upset with the controversial scenes which she heard later.[5] Upon release, the film met with contrasting reviews, whilst some critics refused to give the film a rating, declaring their disgust at the film's plot.[8][9] Amala's performance won her critical acclaim. However, her success was marred with extreme reactions from the public, with Amala claiming that she received death threats from anonymous callers and was publicly scolded by women at a cinema hall in Chennai.[10]

Amala's next release, the romantic drama film Mynaa (2010), by Prabhu Solomon, made her a recognised actress in the industry. The film had garnered much anticipation prior to release, with noted distributors Udhayanidhi Stalin and Kalpathi S. Aghoram purchasing the rights of the film after being impressed with it.[11] Amala played the village belle Mynaa, attaining unanimous praise from critics for her portrayal; a critic labelled her work as "outstanding" and that she put in a "riveting performance",[12] while other reviews claimed she had "immense talent" and scores in "every instance" in the title role.[13] The film, which also saw her gain recognition from noted actors Kamal Haasan and Rajinikanth, subsequently became a large commercial success at the box office.[11] Amala gained recognition from several award committees and notably secured the Vijay Award for Best Debut Actress, while also gaining nominations in the Best Actress category at the Filmfare Awards and the Vijay Awards.

2011–2014Edit

Following the success of the Tamil movie, Mynaa, Amala became touted as the "new top star of 2011" as she subsequently signed on to several prominent projects.[4] Her first release of 2011 was in a supporting role in the Malayalam drama film Ithu Nammude Katha, a remake of the successful Tamil film Naadodigal, and the second was meant to be her launch in Tamil films, the coming-to-age tale of five friends Vikadakavi, with the film opening to limited screens. Both films opened to limited screens due to the moderate budget of the projects, with her performance in the latter being described as "full of potential".[14] She went on to sign three big budget films with established production houses, with the drama Deiva Thirumagal, directed by Vijay, featuring her opposite Vikram and alongside Anushka,[15] becoming her next release. Her portrayal of school correspondent Shwetha Rajendran won critical acclaim, with a reviewer citing that her "expressive eyes help her leave a mark in a small but important role", whilst another critic claimed that she "acquits herself well".[16][17] Her final release of 2011 was Ram Gopal Varma's Bejawada, which marked her début in Telugu language films.[18]

Amala's first release of 2012 was in Linguswamy's multi-starring action entertainer Vettai, alongside Arya, Madhavan and Sameera Reddy.[15] The film opened to critical and commercial acclaim with The New York Times claiming that the film "entertains without breaking any new ground, though it can also surprise".[19] Amala won mixed feedback for her performance, while the critic from Sify mentioned that she "is lovely to look at and her feisty performance proves that a star is born".[20] Pavithra Srinivasan of Rediff cited that she "struts, pouts and hams to the hilt".[21] The actress had three films released on the Valentine's Day weekend of 2012, with Balaji Mohan's bilingual Kadhalil Sodhappuvadhu Yeppadi / Love Failure becoming critical and commercial successes. The film, made in Tamil and Telugu, featured her alongside Siddharth and portrayed her as a college girl, Parvathi, showing her romantic skills. About the Tamil version, a reviewer from The Hindu wrote: "Amala Paul, after coming across as convincing in her last few movies, looks finally set as a leading lady", while another critic labelled that she "comes across as natural" and "it is a pleasure to see her in a role and costumes that suit her age as compared to her recent movies".[22][23] Rediff.com called the Telugu version of the film "refreshing", highlighting that the lead pair's on-screen chemistry "sparkles".[24] The romantic thriller Muppozhudhum Un Karpanaigal, opposite Adharvaa, also released on the same day in which she played Charulatha, a modern girl based in Bangalore. The film won mixed reviews, though the lead pair's on-screen chemistry was praised by critics, while another reviewer noted that "Amala renders an effortless act".[25][26] She played a notable role in renowned director Dr. Biju's Aakashathinte Niram, which was her first art-house film. The film was screened at the competition section for the Golden Goblet Award in the 15th Shanghai International Film Festival. She paired with veteran Malayalam actor Mohanlal in the film Run Baby Run, in which she played the role of a senior news channel editor. The film was a big commercial success[27] and her performance as well as her chemistry with Mohanlal were highly appreciated.[28]

In 2013, Amala achieved her first commercial success in Telugu cinema. Her first release in 2013, V. V. Vinayak's directorial Naayak, opposite Ram Charan Teja, went on to be one of the biggest critical as well as commercial successes of the year.[29] Her next film was Puri Jagannadh's romantic comedy Iddarammayilatho opposite Allu Arjun. Upon release, Amala's performance was appreciated by the critics. Sangeetha Devi Dundroo of The Hindu commented: "Amala Paul manages to pull off a character that traverses a thin line between being naïve and downright silly. We wish we saw more of her."[30] Another reviewer, Sasidhar AS from The Times of India commented: "Amala Paul's characterisation is a delight, and she plays Komali so effectively that you'll be left wondering who else could have done the role better than her. She was a perfect choice to play a traditional Telugu girl."[31] She was later seen in A. L. Vijay's action entertainer Thalaivaa, opposite Vijay, as a police officer.[32] Her last release of the year was the Malayalam film Oru Indian Pranayakadha.[33] The film was a blockbuster at the Kerala box office and she received several awards for her character Irena, including the SIIMA Award for Best Actress – Malayalam consecutively for two years.

In 2014, her first release was Samuthirakani's Nimirndhu Nil, opposite Jayam Ravi,[34] which was simultaneously shot in Telugu as Janda Pai Kapiraju, in which Nani reprised the role of Jayam Ravi.[35] Her next release Velaiilla Pattadhari, opposite Dhanush was a success in Tamil Nadu and her performance was appreciated.

2015–presentEdit

In 2015, she appeared in Rajesh Pillai's Mili, playing the titular role. Her performance in the film was critically acclaimed. She then went on to act with Mohanlal for the second time in Lailaa O Lailaa. Even though it was a big budget film, it didn't perform well in theatres.[citation needed] In 2016, she signed for four Malayalam films – 2 Penkuttikal, Shajahanum Pareekuttiyum, Ore Mukham and Thoppil Joppan, but left the later two projects due to conflicting schedules. Amala also appeared in a Tamil film Amma Kanakku, playing the mother of a 15-year old. She made her Kannada debut in the film Hebbuli, opposite Sudeep. Hebbuli became a great success in the Karnataka box office. Later, she acted in the Malayalam film Achayans, with Jayaram, which was released in May 2017 and became a commercial success at the box office. In later 2017, she had two releases in Tamil Velaiilla Pattadhari 2 and Thiruttu Payale 2 both did well in the box office. Amala had signed to play lead roles in Malayalam films Zam Zam and Kayamkulam Kochunni but later opted out of both as she has signed 3 Tamil films for 2018.[citation needed]

Personal lifeEdit

Amala was born in a Christian family[36][37] at Ernakulam, Kerala[38] to Paul Varghese (d. 2017) and Annice Paul.[39] Her brother Abijith Paul also appeared in films following Amala's entry into the film industry. After completing her schooling from Nirmala Higher Secondary School Aluva,[40][41] she took a sabbatical to begin a career in films, but has since joined St. Teresa's College in Kochi, to pursue a B.A. degree in English.[15][42] Her father had been strictly against Amala pursuing an acting career, but was forced to accept her decision with her brother strongly backing her ambition.[15] She later claimed that she had performing arts in her, revealing that her mother was a singer and her dad was into theatre in college.[43]

Amala had changed her on-screen name to Anakha, on director Samy's insistence, who cited that another actress, Amala had already made her name popular. However, after the failure of her 2011 film Sindhu Samaveli, she reverted to her birth name, since she felt that the replacement had brought her bad luck.[15]

As early as 2011, when Amala was working on Deiva Thirumagal, she was romantically linked to director A. L. Vijay, but denied that the pair were dating.[44] On 7 June 2014, she got engaged to Vijay at Aluva in Kochi.[45] The couple got married on 12 June 2014 at Mayor Ramanathan Chettiar Hall, Chennai.[46][47] In 2016, Amala and Vijay filed for a divorce due to disagreement between her and her in-laws on continuing her acting career.[48][49] They were granted divorce in 2017.[50]

In January 2018, Amala was arrested for tax evasion. A crime branch investigation had found that she had registered her luxury car in Puducherry with fake documents.[51][52] Later, the case was closed citing jurisdictional issues.[53]

FilmographyEdit

Key
  Denotes films that have not yet been released
List of films and roles
Year Film Role(s) Language(s) Notes Ref.
2009 Neelathamara Beena Malayalam Malayalam Debut
2010 Veerasekaran Sugandhi Tamil Tamil Debut
Sindhu Samaveli Sundari Tamil Credited As "Anakha"
Mynaa Mynaa Tamil
2011 Ithu Nammude Katha Aishwarya Malayalam
Vikadakavi Kavitha Tamil
Deiva Thirumagal Shwetha Rajendran Tamil
Bejawada Geetanjali Telugu Telugu Debut
2012 Vettai Jayanthi Tamil
Kadhalil Sodhappuvadhu Yeppadi Parvathi Tamil
Love Failure Telugu
Muppozhudhum Un Karpanaigal Charu and Latha Tamil
Akasathinte Niram Young lady Malayalam
Run Baby Run Renuka Malayalam
2013 Naayak Nandini Telugu
Iddarammayilatho Komali Sankarabharanam Telugu
Thalaivaa ACP Meera Narayanan Tamil
Oru Indian Pranayakatha Irene Gardner Malayalam
2014 Nimirndhu Nil Poomari Tamil
Velaiyilla Pattathari Dr. Shalini Tamil
Kathai Thiraikathai Vasanam Iyakkam Herself Tamil Guest appearance
Iyobinte Pusthakam Dancer Malayalam Cameo appearance
2015 Mili Milli Malayalam
Janda Pai Kapiraju Indumathi Telugu
Lailaa O Lailaa Anjali / Lailaa Malayalam
Pasanga 2 Venba Tamil
2016 2 Penkuttikal Aswathy Malayalam
Amma Kanakku Shanti Gopal Tamil
Shajahanum Pareekuttiyum Jia Malayalam
2017 Hebbuli [54] Nandhini Kannada Kannada Debut
Achayans Rita Malayalam
Velaiilla Pattadhari 2 Dr. Shalini Raghuvaran Tamil
Thiruttu Payale 2 Agalya Selvam Tamil
2018 Bhaskar Oru Rascal Anu Tamil
Ratsasan Vijayalakshmi (Viji) Tamil
2019 Aadai Kamini/ Sudhanthira Kodi Tamil
2021 Kutty Story Mrinalini Tamil Anthology film;

Segment: Edhirpaara Mutham

[55]
Pitta Kathalu Meera Telugu Netflix Anthology film;

Segment: Meera

[56][57]
TBA AaduJeevitham Sainu Malayalam Post -Production
TBA Adho Andha Paravai Pola   TBA Tamil Post production [58]
Cadaver TBA Tamil Also Producer

Post- Production


Web SeriesEdit

Year Title Role Language Notes Ref.
2021 Kudi Yedamaithe Durga Telugu Aha Web Series [59]

Awards and nominationsEdit

List of awards and nominations
Year Award Category Film Result Ref.
2011 Amrita-FEFKA Film Awards Best Actress -Tamil Mynaa Won [60]
Edison Awards Best Debut Actress Won [61]
Tamil Nadu State Film Awards Tamil Nadu State Film Award for Best Actress Won [62]
Filmfare Awards South Filmfare Award for Best Actress – Tamil Nominated
MGR-Sivaji Awards Best New Actress Won [63]
Vijay Awards Best Actress Nominated
Best Debutant Actress Won [64]
2012 Jaya Awards Youth Female Icon of the Year Deiva Thirumagal Won
Filmfare Awards South Filmfare Award for Best Supporting Actress – Tamil Nominated
1st South Indian International Movie Awards Best Debut Actress(Telugu) Love Failure Nominated
Rising Female Star of South Indian cinema Won
2013 Asiavision Awards Best Actress Run Baby Run Nominated
2nd South Indian International Movie Awards Best Actress – Malayalam Won
Kadhalil Sodhappuvadhu Yeppadi Nominated
Filmfare Awards South Filmfare Award for Best Actress – Tamil Nominated
TSR-TV9 Film Awards Best Actress Nominated
Vijay Awards Favourite Heroine Thalaivaa Nominated
2014 Vanitha Film Awards Most Popular Actress Oru Indian Pranayakatha Won [65][66]
Asianet Film Awards Best Actress Won
3rd South Indian International Movie Awards Best Actress – Malayalam Won
Asiavision Awards Best Actress Nominated
Amrita Film Awards Best Actor (Female) Won
2015 Vijay Awards Best Actress Velaiyilla Pattathari Won
Filmfare Awards South Nominated
The Times of India Most Desirable Married Women of Kollywood Won [67]
Asiavision Awards Outstanding performer of the year – Female Mili Won
2016 Asianet Film Awards Best Actress Nominated
1st IIFA Utsavam Performance in a Lead Role (Female)-Malayalam Nominated
Anand TV Awards Best Actress Nominated
Asiavision Awards Nominated
11th Ramu Karyat Awards Won
4th South Indian International Movie Awards Best Actress – Malayalam Nominated
Filmfare Awards South Filmfare Award For Best Actress – Malayalam Nominated
Filmfare Critics Award for Best Actress – Malayalam Won
2018 Filmfare Award for Best Actress – Tamil Thiruttu Payale 2 Nominated [68]
2019 Behindwoods Gold Medal Behindwoods Gold Medal For Best Actress Critics – Tamil Aadai Won
9th South Indian International Movie Awards Best Actress in a Leading Role Nominated
Edison Awards Nominated
Critics Choice Movie Awards - Tamil Won
Zee Cine Awards -Tamil Nominated
Vikatan Awards Nominated
Tamil Cinema Journalist Dailies Association Awards Won
V4 Movie Awards Nominated
Norway Tamil Movie Awards Nominated
JFW Awards JFW Award For Best Actress -Women Centric Film Nominated
Techofes Awards Best Actress Nominated

ReferencesEdit

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External linksEdit