Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 3.1 Filming 4 Music 5 Release 5.1 Home media 6 Reception 6.1 Box office 6.2 Critical response 6.3 Accolades 7 References 8 External links

Plot[edit] In 1986, Saroo, a five-year-old boy, lives with his elder brother Guddu, his mother and his younger sister in Khandwa, India. Guddu and Saroo steal coal from freight trains to trade for milk and food. One day, Saroo follows his brother to a job and they arrive at a nearby train station, where Saroo decides to stay back and take a nap. Guddu tries to wake him up, but Saroo is too tired. When Guddu does not return, Saroo searches for him and boards a train presuming Guddu is aboard. He falls asleep again in one of the compartments, and wakes up to find the train in motion. After several days, it arrives in faraway Calcutta, where he does not understand the local Bengali language. He stands at a ticket counter and tries to obtain a ticket home, but the attendant does not recognise the name of his village, which Saroo says is "Ginestalay".[4] He spends the night in the station with some streetchildren, but is then woken up and forced to run when a group of men try to kidnap them. Saroo continues to wander around the city before coming across Noor, a seemingly friendly woman who brings him back to her apartment. She tells Saroo that a man named Rama will help him find his way home. Saroo runs away, sensing that Noor and Rama have sinister intentions, and escapes Noor when she chases after him. After two months of living near the Howrah Bridge, Saroo is taken to the police by a young man. Unable to trace his family, they put him in an orphanage. Three months later, Saroo is introduced to Mrs. Sood, who tells him she has placed an advertisement about him in several local newspapers, but no one has responded. She then tells him that an Australian couple is interested in adopting him. She begins to teach Saroo English and he moves to Hobart, Tasmania in 1987, under the care of Sue and John Brierley, where he slowly starts to settle in. A year later, they adopt another boy, Mantosh, who has trouble adjusting to his new home and suffers from rage and self-harm. Twenty years later, Saroo, now a young man, moves to Melbourne to study hotel management. He starts a relationship with Lucy, an American student. During a meal with some Indian friends at their home, he comes across jalebi, a delicacy he remembers from his childhood. He confides that he is adopted, and his friends suggest he use Google Earth to search for his hometown in India. Saroo begins his search, but over time disconnects from Lucy, overwhelmed by the thought of emotions his family must have gone through when he was missing. Saroo visits Sue, whose health is deteriorating, and learns that she is not infertile, but had chosen to help others in need through adoption, believing that there were already too many people on Earth. Saroo spends a long time searching fruitlessly for his hometown. One evening, while scanning Google Earth, he notices the rock formations where his mother worked, and then finds the area where he lived: the Ganesh Talai neighbourhood of the Khandwa district. He finally tells his adoptive mother about his search, and she fully supports his efforts. Saroo returns to his hometown, and with the help of a local English speaker, has an emotional reunion with his biological mother and sister. He also learns that Guddu is dead, killed by a train the same night that they were separated at the station as children. Saroo's mother never gave up hope and believed that one day her missing son would return, and never moved away from the village. The film ends with captions about the real Saroo's return to India in February 2012. Photos of the real Australian family are shown, as well as footage of Saroo introducing Sue to his biological mother in India, who deeply appreciates Sue's care for her son. Saroo later learned that he had been mispronouncing his own name, which was actually Sheru, meaning "lion".

Cast[edit] Dev Patel as adult Saroo Brierley Sunny Pawar as young Saroo Brierley Rooney Mara as Lucy, Saroo's girlfriend David Wenham as John Brierley, Saroo's adoptive father Nicole Kidman as Sue Brierley, Saroo's adoptive mother Abhishek Bharate as Guddu Khan, Saroo's biological brother Divian Ladwa as Mantosh Brierley, Saroo's adoptive brother Keshav Jadhav as Young Mantosh Priyanka Bose as Kamla Munshi, Saroo's biological mother Deepti Naval as Saroj Sood, founder of the Indian Society for Sponsorship and Adoption (ISSA) Tannishtha Chatterjee as Noor Nawazuddin Siddiqui as Rama Benjamin Rigby as Waiter Riddhi Sen as Café Man, responsible for bringing Saroo to the authorities Kaushik Sen as Police Officer Rita Boy as Amita, Saroo's friend at the orphanage Pallavi Sharda as Prama, Saroo's college friend Sachin Joab as Bharat, Saroo's college friend Arka Das as Sami, Saroo's college friend Emilie Cocquerel as Annika, Saroo's college friend

Production[edit] This Australian film[5] is based on Saroo Brierley's memoir A Long Way Home. While writing the screenplay, Screenwriter Luke Davies acknowledged the challenges of adapting a book that is primarily about an online search. "It was finding the right balance of the big cinema "no-no", which is that screens on screens is not good. Yet we felt very strongly that our situation was quite different from the usual procedural crime drama TV model, where there are a whole bunch of actors that are crammed with exposition-heavy dialogue pointing at computer screens. We felt that we were a million miles away from that. The relationship with the technology was instigated by a purely and deeply emotional drive and desire to make it to the end of the myth – to find wholeness with the reunification with the lost mother and to find out who you are." - Luke Davies[6] In October 2014, Dev Patel and Nicole Kidman were cast in the film for the lead roles, although they were nominated in supporting categories.[7] In January 2015, Nawazuddin Siddiqui, Priyanka Bose, Tannishtha Chatterjee, and Deepti Naval joined the cast.[8] In April 2015, Rooney Mara, David Wenham, and Divian Ladwa also joined the cast.[9] Pallavi Sharda also joined the film's cast to play Saroo's friend.[10] Hauschka and Dustin O'Halloran composed the film's score.[11] Filming[edit] Principal photography on the film began in January 2015 in Kolkata, India.[8] In mid-April, filming moved to Australia, in Melbourne and then to several locations in Tasmania, including Hobart.[12] Kidman filmed her scenes in Australia.[9][13]

Music[edit] Dustin O'Halloran and Hauschka teamed up to write the score for the film. Sia wrote the song "Never Give Up" for the film which also includes the song "The Sun, The Sand And The Sea" from noted songwriter Jimmy Radcliffe and "Urvasi Urvasi" by the Indian music composer A R Rahman.[14][15] The film also includes songs from artists such as Hercules and Love Affair ("Blind"), Mondo Rock ("State of the Heart"), Enigma ("The Rivers of Belief") and Picturetone Pete and Jimmy Radcliffe ("The Sun the Sand and the Sea").

Release[edit] The film had its world premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival on 10 September 2016.[16][17][18] It served as the opening night film at the Zurich Film Festival on 22 September 2016.[19] It also screened at the London Film Festival on 12 October 2016,[20] and at the Hamptons International Film Festival on 7 and 8 October 2016.[21] The film was released in the United States on 25 November 2016,[22] in Australia on 19 January 2017,[23] and in the United Kingdom on 20 January 2017.[24] Home media[edit] Lion was made available on Digital HD on 28 March 2017, and was then followed by a release on Blu-ray and DVD on 11 April 2017.[25][26] The film debuted at No. 10 on the Top 20 NPD VideoScan chart.[27]

Reception[edit] Box office[edit] Lion grossed $50 million in the United States and Canada and $88.3 million in other countries for a worldwide total of $140.1 million, against a production budget of $12 million.[3] On the weekend lasting from 17–19 March 2017, Lion crossed the $50 million mark at the North American box-office, becoming the fifth 2016 film among the Academy Award for Best Picture nominees to surpass this threshold.[28] In Australia, it opened at number one with $3.18 million, the biggest opening ever for an Australian indie film, and the fifth biggest debut for an Australian film overall.[29] It grossed $22.7 million in five weeks,[30] and eventually grossed $27.729 million as of 13 March 2017, becoming the sixth highest-grossing Australian film ever at the domestic box office.[31] Critical response[edit] Lion received generally positive reviews, with the performances of Patel and Kidman being praised.[32][33] On review aggregation website Rotten Tomatoes, it has an approval rating of 86% based on 209 reviews, with a weighted average rating of 7.3/10. The critical consensus reads, "Lion's undeniably uplifting story and talented cast make it a moving journey that transcends the typical cliches of its genre."[34] On Metacritic the film has a normalized score of 69 out of 100, based on 45 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[35] Brian Truitt of USA Today wrote: "The finale is manipulative in every way, squeezing out the emotions of the audience. But Lion's well-plotted narrative and thoughtful characters suck you in so much that the journey there is totally worth it".[36] Novelist and critic Salman Rushdie thought highly of the film stating that while he often lacked interest in films nominated for an Oscar, this year he rooted for Lion, believing that "I would like it to win in every category it’s nominated for and in most of the categories it isn’t nominated for as well." Noting that he wept "unstoppably" while viewing the film, Rushdie said that he is "frequently suspicious of Western films set in contemporary India, and so one of the things that most impressed me about Lion was the authenticity and truth and unsparing realism of its Indian first half. Every moment of the little boy’s journey rings true – not an instant of exoticism – and as a result his plight touches us all. Greig Fraser’s cinematography portrays the beauty of the country, both honestly and exquisitely [...] Dev Patel and Nicole Kidman, in the film’s Australian second half, give wonderful performances too."[37] Some critics mentioned that parts of the film move along at a slow pace. For example, Anthony Lane of The New Yorker wrote: "... based on a true story; though wrenching, there is barely enough of it to fill the dramatic space, and the second half is a slow and muted affair after the Dickensian punch of the first."[38] Accolades[edit] Main article: List of accolades received by Lion (2016 film) Lion received six Oscar nominations at the 89th Academy Awards, including Best Picture, Best Supporting Actor (Patel), Best Supporting Actress (Kidman) and Best Adapted Screenplay, but did not win in any of the categories. It did win two BAFTA Awards, however, for Best Supporting Actor (Patel) and Best Adapted Screenplay. At Australia's 7th AACTA Awards, it won twelve awards, in all of the categories it was nominated in.[39]

References[edit] ^ "Lion (PG)". British Board of Film Classification. 2 December 2016. Retrieved 2 December 2016.  ^ "Lion, Starring Dev Patel, Nicole Kidman, and Rooney Mara, Notches Four Golden Globe Nominations (Including Best Picture) and Zurich Film Festival Diversity in Film Award". Vanity Fair. Retrieved 5 January 2017.  ^ a b "Lion (2016)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved 4 August 2017.  ^ Jennings, Ken (27 April 2015). "How Google Maps Helped One Man Find His Long-Lost Family". Conde Nast Traveler. Conde Nast]. Retrieved 11 January 2017.  ^ Buckmaster, Luke (24 February 2017). "Oscars 2017: Tanna and Lion bring heart to Hollywood in landmark year for Australian film". The Guardian. London, UK. Retrieved 26 February 2017. two Australian films have been nominated for best picture at the Academy Awards: Lion and Hacksaw Ridge.  ^ McKittrick, Christopher (12 December 2016). "Lion: A Powerful, Primal Childhood Fable". Creative Screenwriting. Retrieved 12 December 2016.  ^ Roxborough, Scott (30 October 2014). "AFM: Dev Patel Attached to Star in The Weinstein Co.'s 'Lion' (Exclusive)". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 3 March 2016.  ^ a b Frater, Patrick (14 January 2015). "Nicole Kidman, Dev Patel to Roar in India-set Survival Tale 'Lion'". Variety. Retrieved 3 March 2016.  ^ a b Barraclough, Leo (7 April 2015). "Rooney Mara Joins Nicole Kidman, Dev Patel in 'Lion'". Variety. Retrieved 3 March 2016.  ^ "Pallavi Sharda in Dev Patel, Nicole Kidman starrer 'Lion'". Indian Express m. August 22, 2015. Retrieved 19 March 2016.  ^ "Dustin O'Halloran & Hauschka Scoring Garth Davis's Lion". Film Music Reporter. March 2, 2016. Retrieved 9 May 2016.  ^ Rizzo, Cailey (January 2016). "Where 'Lion' Shot All Those Incredible Tasmanian Scenes". Travel + Leisure. TIME Inc. Retrieved 26 February 2017.  ^ "Lion: Tasmanian farmer hosts Nicole Kidman, Dev Patel for filming of Saroo Brierley story". 14 April 2015. Retrieved 3 March 2016.  ^ Helman, Peter (10 November 2016). "Sia - Never Give Up". Stereogum. Retrieved 25 November 2016.  ^ ^ Raup, Jordan (26 July 2016). "TIFF 2016 Line-Up Includes 'Nocturnal Animals,' 'La La Land,' 'American Pastoral,' and More". The Film Stage. Retrieved 26 July 2016.  ^ "Toronto To Open With 'The Magnificent Seven'; 'La La Land', 'Deepwater Horizon' Among Galas & Presentations". Deadline. 26 July 2016. Retrieved 26 July 2016.  ^ "Lion". Toronto International Film Festival.  ^ Tartaglione, Nancy (29 August 2016). "'Lion' To Open Zurich Fest; Canal Plus Vet Alduy Joins Fox TV Distribution – Global Briefs". Retrieved 29 August 2016.  ^ Tartaglione, Nancy (17 August 2016). "Weinstein Co's 'Lion' To Roar As London Film Festival Gala Presentation". Retrieved 17 August 2016.  ^ "Sloan Science & Film". Retrieved 2016-11-23.  ^ D'Alessandro, Anthony (1 March 2016). "Weinstein Co.'s 'The Founder' Moves To August; 'Lion' To Roar During Thanksgiving Week". Deadline. Retrieved 2 March 2016.  ^ "Lion". Transmission Films. Retrieved 9 May 2016.  ^ "Lion". Launching Films. Retrieved 18 October 2016.  ^ Lion (2016) DVD Release Dates, Retrieved 23 June 2017 ^ "11 April 2017: Blu-ray, Digital HD & DVD This Week". Retrieved 22 June 2017.  ^ "Force Remains With 'Star Wars' for DVD, Blu-ray Disc Sales". Variety. Retrieved 26 May 2017.  ^ Brooks, Brian (19 March 2017). "Weinstein Company's 'Lion' B.O. Cume Surpasses $50M This Weekend". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved 19 March 2017.  ^ Tartaglione, Nancy (26 January 2017). "'Lion' Roars At Australia Box Office As Offshore Rollout Continues". Deadline. Retrieved 8 October 2017.  ^ "Oscar-nominated Lion enters top ten at the Australian box office". 20 February 2017. Retrieved 8 October 2017.  ^ "Lion becomes sixth highest grossing Australian-made film in local box office - Mumbrella". Mumbrella. 13 March 2017. Retrieved 8 October 2017.  ^ "Nicole Kidman says adopting helped as Lion movie gets early mixed reviews". The Sydney Morning Herald.  ^ "Kidman's Lion scores mixed reviews". Australian Associated Press.  ^ "Lion (2016)". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 1 February 2017.  ^ "Lion Reviews". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved 19 January 2017.  ^ Truitt, Brian (24 November 2016). "Review: Epic quest roars to life with Dev Patel in true story 'Lion'". USA Today. McLean, Virginia.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ Salman Rushdie Extols The Immigrant’s Struggle Of ‘Lion’: Guest Column ^ Lane, Anthony (3 January 2017). "Movies: Lion". The New Yorker. New York.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ "Winners & Nominees". AACTA Awards. Retrieved 6 December 2017. 

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Lion_(2016_film) - Photos and All Basic Informations

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