Kangana’s Thalaivi Refresh Jayalalithaa’s Journey From Cinema To CM

A few days ago, I read Jayaram Jayalalithaa’s biographical trailer “Thalaivi” with Kangana Ranaut has been released”. Honestly, from what I knew, I knew the woman Jayalalithaa, who had cast off all the worries. Challenges in her life, had become one of the most respected leaders.


The story of his life inspires, inspires enough to meet the challenges. This is a great example of how to be safe when the flooding is severe you cannot swim on land. For every tyrant he met at school, commenting on his mother’s professions, he came back as director of every school exam.

Languages Jayalalithaa knows

Learn new languages. He spoke five languages, all including English, so the great MGR wanted him to become a member of Rajya Sabha. Jayalalithaa was duly appointed in 1984 and elected to the main chamber. And he took his place until 1989.

Cinema Career

AmmaBefore entering politics, he had a successful career in the Tamil film industry as an actor. It starred in 1961. The movie “Message” was released in English by Shankar Giri, the son of former Indian President Dr. V.V. Giri. Chinnada Gombe, his first film (Canada), was a huge success. His pre-Telugu film, Manushulu Mamatalu, made him famous. In 1972, the government of Tamil Nadu awarded him the Kalaimamani Prize. In the Hindi film Izzat he played the role of Darmendra.

His interests were different. He studied classical music, Western classical piano and various forms of Indian classical dance including Bharatanatyam, Mohiniatam, Manipur and Kathak. He was highly regarded in the Indian film industry.

Political Life

His involvement in politics was also noted by MGR, who considered Ayalit to be the “hero” of his life, in addition to his mother.

It is humble to read such wonderful things about such a talented man, to know that if you believe in yourself it doesn’t matter which side of the boat you row. 

Of course, he is a strong, autocratic, but compassionate leader, he miraculously created his followers. In her profession, she collects the worship of Hanuman as an incarnate goddess. His political career was not without criticism, but the presence of politicians gave him no advantage.

In 2014, a special court in Bangalore sentenced him to four years in prison for a disproportionate sentence of 18 years and fined him $100 million. His CM candidacy was automatically disqualified. In 2014, the Supreme Court overturned the conviction and in 2015 a special tribunal of the Supreme Court of Karnataka acquitted him. In the May 2016 elections.

In Jayalalithaa triumphant speech, he commented: “Even when ten parties united against me, I had no coalitions, I believed in God, I made a covenant with the people. Of course, people believe it. I trust people completely. “

cmThere are many examples in our political history in India of powerful women leaders, but we must work to bring women to the periphery of Indian society. Irony of fate. Not because political leaders like Amma Jayalalithaa had a very simple outcome: none. Maybe it was more difficult for him. We are not using these examples: we are setting a new standard in our work culture. Politics only made money with leaders like them.

Jayalalithaa has created an aura of himself in the minds of his followers, which any ambitious leader must create in order to be successful. It is difficult to understand the pulse of the masses, to act according to their needs, but it is not easy to remember one’s party for a political decision. You don’t see such democracy in organizations. Because organizations don’t allow employees to be part of the decision-making body. Outraged opponents respected him not because it was a party duty, but because he had earned this respect even after his death. It is difficult for many of us to watch a loved one die- people around you change – death seems to have endless differences in behaviour.

Amma’s death reminded me of something. A leader is one who not only uses their power, but leadership is connected to other people who inspire you. He can find a personal connection, a trust, long after you’ve shed some positive light on them.