Top 20 Best and Popular Bollywood Movies of All Time

Top 20 Best and Popular Bollywood Movies of All Time

Director: Ramesh Sippy

Cast: Dharmendra, Amitabh Bachchan, Amjad Khan

In this cult classic masala western, fugitive Veeru (Dharmendra) and Jai (Bachchan) protect a village from bandits led by the insane Gabbar Singh (Khan). Epic dishum-dishum fight scenes, romance, humor, catchy songs, plot twists, exhilarating dance sequences, and brilliant performances are all present and correct in “Sholay.” The icing on a rollicking, all-action cake is the eerie score and Bollywood’s worst villain.

Director: Vikramaditya Motwane

Cast: Rajat Barmecha, Ronit Roy, Ram Kapoor, Manjot Singh, Aayan Boradia

The directing debut of Vikramaditya Motwane ranks among the best Bollywood coming-of-age movies. The portrayal of adolescent angst and its viewpoint on child abuse were skillfully merged in the movie. Udaan is the kind of movie that stays with you in the form of its heartbreaking dialogues, brilliant cinematography, and eclectic soundtrack.

Director: Aditya Chopra

Cast: Shahrukh Khan, Kajol, Amrish Puri, Karan Johar, Anupam Kher

The well-known “DDLJ” (The Big-Hearted Will Take the Bride) follows a man’s attempt to win the hand of a woman he meets by chance while traveling through Europe. It was filmed in India, London, and Switzerland. The only issue is that her father has already set up another marriage for her.

Director: Shimit Amin

Cast: Shah Rukh Khan, Shilpa Shukla, Vidya Malvade

Director Shimit Amin and writer Jaideep Sahni collaborated to create this classic sports drama between the clever gangster film “Ab Tak Chhappan” (2004) and the glaringly underappreciated “Rocket Singh: Salesman of the Year” (2009).

The movie tells the tale of a disgraced former hockey player from India (Khan) who leads the women’s team to World Cup victory. According to Scoop Whoop, Amin and Sahni skillfully incorporate themes of cultural diversity, religious diversity, and feminism while adhering to the underdog-overcomes-obstacles formula.

Director: Maneesh Sharma

Cast: Ranveer Singh. Anushka Sharma, Manu Rishi, Shena Gamat, Manish Choudhary

Band Baaja Baaraat is a fun reminder of the elements that traditionally characterize Hindi films, including the music, dancing, drama, comedy, and, of course, the romance. But what made the movie stand out was that, rather than relying on “star power,” it concentrated on telling a relatable story, coming up with genuinely funny scenes, and creating a unique soundtrack.

The end result was a box office success that was carried by a new director and actor.

Director: Mehboob Khan

Cast: Nargis, Rajendra Kumar, Sunil Dutt

According to Time Out, this is a heartbreaking tale of the difficulties of rural farming in newly independent India and the exploitation of farmers by their feudal landlords. It is the first Hindi film to be nominated for Best Foreign-Language Film at the Oscars.

It centers on Radha (Nargis), a village mother of three who experiences hardships after her husband deserts her and leaves her to toil in the paddy fields in order to survive. The movie solidified the association of an idealized Indian (Hindu) nation with the idea of the pure, selfless mother figure.

Director: Shelly Chopra Dhar

Cast: Sonam K Ahuja, Anil Kapoor, Rajkummar Rao, Juhi Chawla, Regina Cassandra

Sweety, a young woman, is a closeted lesbian who travels to find love and acceptance in this touching coming-of-age comedy-drama. Due to pressure from her traditionally religious family, Sweety’s path to pursuing a relationship with the woman she loves appears to be fraught with difficulties. She does, however, discover a glimmer of hope in an unlikely source: a potential suitor.

Director: Dibakar Banerjee

Cast: Neha Chauhan, Rajkummar Rao, Anshuman Jha, Nushrat Bharucha, Amit Sial

In terms of Hindi anthologies, Love Sex Aur Dhokha was undoubtedly a surprise. Both in terms of how it handled the subjects and how it was made, the movie was “path-breaking” (it was shot in a digital format with different cameras). You might have loved it or hated it, but it was impossible to ignore the movie because of the way it left the audience in tears.

Director: Yash Chopra

Cast: Shashi Kapoor, Amitabh Bachchan, Neetu Singh

With its tale of a good son pitted against a bad one and a mother caught between them, “Deewaar” evokes “Mother India” and centers an anti-hero. Amitabh Bachchan is excellent as the brooding Vijay, who resorts to crime in order to support his mother, while brother Ravi (Kapoor) takes up law enforcement. Their paths will inevitably cross. It perfectly captures Bachchan’s status as the bristling, irate young man railing against everything around him. “Deewaar” was Bachchan’s first step on the path to mega-stardom.

Director: Rajkumar Hirani

Cast: Aamir Khan, R. Madhavan, Kareena Kapoor, Sharman Joshi, Boman Irani

A hilarious satire of adolescence and the education system, 3 Idiots follows three friends through their time in engineering school into adulthood. Well, backward, that is. But two of them will have to track down their long-lost friend before they can properly reunite with the past, as cited by Esquire.

Director: Guru Dutt

Cast: Guru Dutt, Waheeda Rehman, Johnny Walker

Guru Dutt, an actor and director, allegedly ingested a mixture of alcohol and sleeping pills before passing away in his apartment in 1964. It was claimed that his failed relationship with Waheeda Rehman, an actress, was one of the factors that contributed to his depression. In his six-year-old film “Kaagaz Ke Phool,” Dutt portrayed a director who falls in love with a movie actress (played by Rehman). The movie ended with Dutt’s dejected character, a filmmaker, passing away in his chair at a studio.

Director: Mani Ratnam

Cast: Arvind Swamy, Manisha Koirala

The 1992 and 1993 Bombay riots, one of the darkest chapters in modern India’s history, are the subject of this moving movie. When it was released in 1995, the love story about star-crossed lovers of different faiths who elope to Bombay to start a family was so divisive that the home of the director, Mani Ratnam, was bombed by radicals. Nevertheless, “Mani Ratnam” was a critical and financial success because of its moral core and cry for peace in India.

Director: Shekhar Kapur

Cast: Anil Kapoor, Sridevi, Amrish Puri

The most well-known Bollywood movie directed by Shekhar “Elizabeth” Kapur. As the invincible superhero Mr. India, Arun (Kapoor) uses his superhuman abilities to battle Puri’s evil Mogambo (Puri), who wants to rule the entire world. This is pure camp nonsense, stuffed with as many masala ingredients as possible.

However, it is told in such a cheeky kitsch manner that the audience gives in to its overwhelming energy. ‘Mr India’ is a lot of fun, especially Mogambo’s catchphrase, ‘Mogambo Khush Hua,’ which became popular across the country.

Director: Onir

Cast: Juhi Chawla, Sanjay Suri, Manisha Koirala, Nandita Das, Rahul Bose

A brilliant and hard-hitting anthology, I Am dealt with topics (Section 377, Kashmir situation, Sperm donation, and Child sexual abuse) that are still relevant to Indian society. The film’s nuanced approach to sensitive topics allowed you to empathize with subjects that you may not associate with, but that you should be aware of. And to date, it remains the culmination of some truly amazing talent, in terms of both – actors and directors.

Director: Anurag Kashyap

If Satya was Bollywood’s introduction to gangster movies, Gangs of Wasseypur was the explosive rebirth of it. It was a violent tale of revenge and betrayal, spread across two films and some truly iconic characters (Perpendicular). From the colloquial dialogues to the regional music, Gangs of Wasseypur redefined the gangster era.

Director: Ramesh Sippy

Cast: Amitabh Bachhan, Shashi Kapoor, Kulbhushan Kharbanda

Ramesh Sippy’s follow-up to his career-definingSholay (1975) rode in on high expectations and underwhelmed many viewers despite its underrated excellence. But this tale of two conmen (Bachhan and Kapoor) making amends and teaming up with a sharpshooter (Shatrughan Sinha) to exact revenge on the person who killed their cop brother, Shakaal (Kharbanda, in a stunning debut), has stood the test of time very well. The negatives are very creative, and the film’s scope is overly ambitious.

Director: Kabir Khan

Cast: Salman Khan, Katrina Kaif, Ranvir Shorey

With this tale of espionage and a romance with an enemy agent, Salman Khan adds a touch of cosmopolitan sophistication to his distinct brand of machismo (Kaif). As Tiger, Khan follows the muscle-man model, but he also struggles with issues of loyalty to his lady or his country, a nuance that India’s defenders don’t always have access to. Tiger’s coworker Gopi (Shorey), who may have to reveal his friend, faces a similar conundrum.

Director: AR Murugadoss

Cast: Aamir Khan, Asin, Jiah Khan

This outrageous thriller, which shares many similarities with Christopher Nolan’s “Memento,” heavily relies on the short-term memory loss of its lead character. Leading Indian businessman Sanjay (Aamir Khan), and model Kalpana (Asin), who boasts to everyone that she is Sanjay’s girl despite the fact that they have never met.

Sanjay decides to confront her when he learns this, but he quickly falls in love. But when Kalpana runs afoul of a local crime boss, Sanjay is determined to exact revenge on him. The movie “Ghajini” was a huge success in India.

Director: Rajkumar Santoshi

Cast: Aamir Khan, Salman Khan, Raveena Tandon

Two young, upcoming superstars were combined in Rajkumar Santoshi’s “Andaz Apna Apna,” but the movie was a financial failure. Its cult has developed over the years, giving rise to fan clubs and websites and consistently ensuring record television ratings.

In order to marry a wealthy heiress, wastrels Amar (Aamir Khan) and Prem (Salman Khan) get drawn into a conflict involving rival twin brothers and the obnoxious villain Crime Master Gogo (Shakti Kapoor).

Director: K Asif

Cast: Prithviraj Kapoor, Dilip Kumar, Madhubala

Set in the late sixteenth century during India’s Mughal era and translated as “Emperor of the Mughals,” this tragic tale of Prince Saleem (Kumar), the governing Emperor Akbar’s (Kapoor) son, who falls in love with dancing slave girl Anarkali, is set during this time (Madhubala). With stunning sets, massive battle scenes involving hundreds of real elephants, elaborate costumes, an enduring score, and naturalistic acting, this is a true epic movie.

It is still a stunning reminder of a bygone era, and it was one of the few times a movie in the “Muslim social” genre (which is concerned with Muslim people and culture) became a smash hit in Hindu-dominated India.

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