Best of Hindi Dubbed Hollywood Movies

Best Hollywood Movies Dubbed In Hindi

lets see here 10 Best of Hindi Dubbed Hollywood Movies

1. 10 Things I Hate About You

Directed by Gil Junger

Release date :March 31, 1999

“10 Things I Hate About You” is a 1999 American teen romantic comedy film directed by Gil Junger in his directorial debut. It stars Julia Stiles, Heath Ledger, Joseph Gordon-Levitt, and Larisa Oleynik. The screenplay by Karen McCullah Lutz and Kirsten Smith is a modern adaptation of William Shakespeare’s comedy “The Taming of the Shrew,” set in a late-1990s American high school. The story revolves around new student Cameron James (Gordon-Levitt) who falls for Bianca Stratford (Oleynik) and enlists bad boy Patrick Verona (Ledger) to date her sister Kat (Stiles), who is known for being antisocial, to bypass their father’s dating rules. The film takes its title from a poem written by Kat about her relationship with Patrick. Shot mainly in the Seattle metropolitan area, several scenes were filmed at Stadium High School in Tacoma, Washington.

2. 10,000 BC (2008)

Directed by Roland Emmerich

Release date :March 7, 2008

In 2008, Roland Emmerich co-wrote, directed, and co-produced the American action-adventure film “10,000 BC,” which was also co-written, co-scored, and executive produced by Harald Kloser. The movie follows the adventures of a prehistoric tribe of mammoth hunters and features Steven Strait and Camilla Belle in starring roles.

3. Source Code (2011)

Directed by Duncan Jones

Release dates

  • March 11, 2011 (SXSW)
  • April 1, 2011 (United States)
  • April 20, 2011 (France)

“Source Code” is a science fiction action thriller film from 2011 in the United States. It was directed by Duncan Jones and written by Ben Ripley. The movie features Jake Gyllenhaal as U.S. Army Captain Colter Stevens, who is sent into an eight-minute digital re-creation of a real-life train explosion to find out the identity of the terrorist behind it. Michelle Monaghan, Vera Farmiga, and Jeffrey Wright also have supporting roles in the film.

The film made its debut on March 11, 2011, at South by Southwest before being distributed by Summit Entertainment on April 1, 2011, in North America and Europe. It garnered praise from critics and proved to be a financial success, earning more than $147.3 million despite having a budget of $31.9 million.

4. Edge of Tomorrow

Directed by Doug Liman

Release dates

  • May 28, 2014 (London IMAX)
  • June 6, 2014 (United States)

“Edge of Tomorrow” is a 2014 American science fiction action film helmed by Doug Liman and penned by Christopher McQuarrie along with the writing duo Jez and John-Henry Butterworth. The movie is loosely inspired by the Japanese novel “All You Need Is Kill” by Hiroshi Sakurazaka. Featuring Tom Cruise and Emily Blunt, the storyline unfolds in a future where an alien species has taken over most of Europe. The plot follows Major William Cage (played by Cruise), a PR officer with minimal combat experience, who is compelled to participate in a mission against the aliens. However, he becomes trapped in a time loop as he endeavors to devise a strategy to overcome the invaders. Bill Paxton and Brendan Gleeson also appear in supporting roles.

In late 2009, 3 Arts Entertainment acquired the rights to All You Need Is Kill and then sold a spec script to Warner Bros., an American studio. This collaboration led to the production of Edge of Tomorrow, which involved 3 Arts, the novel’s publisher Viz Media, and Australian production company Village Roadshow. Filming commenced in late 2012 in various locations including WB Studios in Leavesden and London’s Trafalgar Square, as well as the coastal Saunton Sands. The visual effects were managed by a total of nine companies.

Warner Bros. invested more than $100 million in promoting Edge of Tomorrow. The movie premiered in theaters on the weekend of May 30, 2014, across 28 territories, followed by an additional 36 territories a week later. Critics gave positive reviews, highlighting the storyline, direction, action scenes, and performances. During its theatrical release, the film earned over $370.5 million globally.

5. The Shawshank Redemption

Directed by Frank Darabont

Release dates

  • September 10, 1994 (TIFF)
  • September 23, 1994 (United States)

The Shawshank Redemption is a 1994 American prison drama film that was both written and directed by Frank Darabont. It is based on the 1982 Stephen King novella “Rita Hayworth and Shawshank Redemption.” The movie follows the story of banker Andy Dufresne (played by Tim Robbins), who receives a life sentence at Shawshank State Penitentiary for the murders of his wife and her lover, despite maintaining his innocence. Over the next two decades, he forms a friendship with another inmate, contraband smuggler Ellis “Red” Redding (portrayed by Morgan Freeman), and becomes involved in a money laundering scheme orchestrated by the prison warden Samuel Norton (played by Bob Gunton). Supporting roles are portrayed by William Sadler, Clancy Brown, Gil Bellows, and James Whitmore.

Darabont acquired the film rights to King’s story in 1987, but actual development did not commence until five years later when he penned the script within an eight-week timeframe. Shortly after submitting his script to Castle Rock Entertainment, Darabont secured a $25 million budget for producing The Shawshank Redemption. Pre-production for the film began in January 1993. Although the story is set in Maine, filming took place predominantly in Mansfield, Ohio from June to August 1993, with the Ohio State Reformatory standing in as the titular penitentiary. Several prominent actors were considered for the role of Andy, such as Tom Hanks, Tom Cruise, and Kevin Costner. The film’s score was composed by Thomas Newman.

While The Shawshank Redemption was highly praised upon its release for various elements such as its storyline, the performances of Robbins and Freeman, Newman’s score, Darabont’s direction and screenplay, and Roger Deakins’ cinematography, it did not perform well at the box office initially. Despite earning only $16 million during its first theatrical run, the film faced challenges including competition from popular movies like Pulp Fiction and Forrest Gump, a general lack of interest in prison films, absence of prominent female characters, and a potentially confusing title. However, it later garnered multiple award nominations including seven Academy Award nods. A re-release in theaters along with international earnings boosted the film’s total box-office revenue to $73.3 million.

Over 320,000 VHS rental copies were distributed across the United States. Thanks to its award nominations and positive word of mouth, it emerged as one of the top video rentals in 1995. Turner Broadcasting System acquired the broadcast rights after Castle Rock’s purchase, leading to regular airing on the TNT network from 1997 onwards, further boosting its popularity. Even decades after its initial release, the film continues to be regularly broadcast and remains popular in multiple countries. It has garnered praise from both audience members and celebrities who consider it a source of inspiration or list it as a favorite in various surveys. This acclaim has solidified its status as one of the most “beloved” films ever created. In 2015, the United States Library of Congress honored the film by selecting it for preservation in the National Film Registry due to its cultural, historical, and aesthetic significance.

6. The Curious Case of Benjamin Button (2008)

Directed by David Fincher

Release date :December 25, 2008

The film “The Curious Case of Benjamin Button” is a 2008 American fantasy romantic drama directed by David Fincher. It is based on the 1922 short story of the same name by F. Scott Fitzgerald, with a storyline crafted by Eric Roth and Robin Swicord. The movie features Brad Pitt as a man who ages backward and Cate Blanchett as his lifelong love interest. Other notable cast members include Taraji P. Henson, Julia Ormond, Jason Flemyng, Elias Koteas, and Tilda Swinton.

Producer Ray Stark acquired the film rights for the short story in the mid-1980s with Universal Pictures supporting the project. However, he faced challenges in moving it forward until he eventually sold the rights to producers Kathleen Kennedy and Frank Marshall in the 1990s. The film transitioned to Paramount Pictures during that decade but did not commence production until David Fincher and Brad Pitt, along with the rest of the cast, came on board in 2005. Principal photography took place from November 2006 to September 2007. Digital Domain was responsible for working on the visual effects of the film, particularly focusing on Pitt’s character’s metamorphosis process.

The movie “The Curious Case of Benjamin Button” premiered in North America on December 25, 2008, receiving widespread critical acclaim. The film was highly praised for David Fincher’s direction, Brad Pitt’s performance, production quality, and visual effects. It achieved success at the box office by grossing $335.8 million globally against a budget of $167 million. At the 81st Academy Awards, the film garnered an impressive 13 nominations and won three Oscars for Best Art Direction, Best Makeup, and Best Visual Effects.

7. American Beauty (1999)

Directed by Sam Mendes

Release dates

  • September 8, 1999 (Grauman’s Egyptian Theatre)
  • September 15, 1999 (United States)

American Beauty is a 1999 black comedy-drama film from America, written by Alan Ball and directed by Sam Mendes in his directorial debut. The movie features Kevin Spacey as Lester Burnham, an advertising executive experiencing a midlife crisis as he becomes infatuated with his teenage daughter’s best friend, portrayed by Mena Suvari. Annette Bening plays Lester’s materialistic wife, Carolyn, while Thora Birch takes on the role of their insecure daughter, Jane. The cast also includes Wes Bentley, Chris Cooper, and Allison Janney. Scholars have interpreted the film as a satire on how beauty and personal fulfillment are viewed within the American middle class; additional analysis delves into themes such as romantic and paternal love, sexuality, materialism, self-liberation, and sexual grooming.

After being filmed in California from December 1998 to February 1999, American Beauty was released by DreamWorks Pictures in North America on September 17, 1999. The film garnered widespread critical and popular acclaim, ranking as the second-best-reviewed American film of the year after Being John Malkovich. It achieved a global box office gross of over $350 million against its $15-million budget, securing its position as the ninth highest-grossing film of 1999. Reviewers lauded various aspects of the production, with particular praise for Mendes, Spacey, and Ball. Some critique centered on the familiarity of the characters and setting. In response to American Beauty’s controversial omission from Best Picture consideration following Saving Private Ryan (1998) in the previous year, DreamWorks initiated a significant campaign to enhance its chances for Oscar success.

At the 72nd Academy Awards, the movie received five Oscars, which included Best Picture. Additionally, Mendes won Best Director, Spacey won Best Actor, Ball won Best Original Screenplay, and Hall won Best Cinematography. The film garnered numerous nominations and awards in categories such as directing, writing, and acting.

8. Fury (2014)

Directed by David Ayer

Release dates

  • October 15, 2014 (Newseum)
  • October 17, 2014 (United States)

“Fury” is a war film from 2014 that was written, directed, and co-produced by David Ayer. The movie features Brad Pitt alongside Shia LaBeouf, Logan Lerman, Michael Peña, and Jon Bernthal playing members of an American tank crew engaged in battle in Nazi Germany during the final weeks of World War II in Europe. Ayer drew inspiration from the military service of his family members and from books like Belton Y. Cooper’s “Death Traps,” a memoir published in 1998 that highlights the high casualty rates faced by American tank crews when facing their better-equipped German adversaries.

Production started in England in early September 2013. The filming commenced in Hertfordshire before moving to Oxfordshire for principal photography on September 30, 2013. Shooting took place in Oxford and other locations, wrapping up on November 13, 2013. “Fury” hit theaters on October 17, 2014, garnering mostly favorable reviews and earning a worldwide gross of US$211 million.

9.World War Z (2013)

Directed by Marc Forster

Release dates

  • June 2, 2013 (Empire Cinema)
  • June 21, 2013 (United States)

World War Z is a 2013 American action horror movie helmed by Marc Forster. The screenplay was crafted by Matthew Michael Carnahan, Drew Goddard, and Damon Lindelof, based on a story by Carnahan and J. Michael Straczynski. It draws inspiration from the 2006 novel of the same title penned by Max Brooks. Brad Pitt takes on the lead role as Gerry Lane, a retired United Nations investigator embarking on a global quest to find answers amidst an unexpected zombie outbreak. The film also features supporting actors Mireille Enos and James Badge Dale in an ensemble cast.

Pitt’s Plan B Entertainment acquired the film rights to Brooks’ novel in 2007. Straczynski was then approached to write the script, while Forster was approached to direct. In 2009, Carnahan was brought in to revise the screenplay. Filming commenced in July 2011 in Malta, later moving to Glasgow in August and Budapest in October with a planned December 2012 release and an estimated budget of $125 million. However, production faced challenges leading to a delay in the release date by June 2012. The crew returned to Budapest for seven weeks of additional shooting. Damon Lindelof was initially tasked with rewriting the third act but did not complete it on time, so Drew Goddard was brought on board to finish the rewrite. Reshoots occurred between September and October 2012, increasing the budget significantly from $125 million to a reported $190 million (some sources suggest even higher figures up to $269 million).

World War Z had its premiere in London on June 2, 2013, and was selected as the opening film for the 35th Moscow International Film Festival. Following its debut in New York and Los Angeles on June 14, it was later released theatrically across the United States on June 21. The movie received mostly positive reviews, with particular praise directed towards Brad Pitt’s performance and its contribution to revitalizing the zombie genre. However, some critics expressed disappointment over what they perceived as an anti-climactic ending and a departure from the source material. Despite these critiques, World War Z proved to be a commercial success by grossing over $540 million worldwide against a production budget of $190 million, establishing itself as the highest-grossing zombie film ever made. Although a sequel was initially planned following the film’s release, it was ultimately scrapped in February 2019 due to reported budgetary constraints.

10. Argo (2012)

Directed by Ben Affleck

Release dates

  • August 31, 2012 (Telluride)
  • October 12, 2012 (United States)

Argo is a 2012 American historical drama thriller film that was directed, produced by, and starred Ben Affleck. The screenplay, penned by Chris Terrio, was based on the 1999 memoir “The Master of Disguise” by U.S. C.I.A. operative Tony Mendez and the 2007 Wired article titled “The Great Escape: How the CIA Used a Fake Sci-Fi Flick to Rescue Americans from Tehran” written by Joshuah Bearman and edited by Nicholas Thompson. The movie focuses on the “Canadian Caper”, where Mendez orchestrated the rescue of six U.S. diplomats from Tehran, Iran, under the cover of filming a science-fiction movie amidst the 1979–1981 Iran hostage crisis.

The movie, which features Bryan Cranston, Alan Arkin, and John Goodman in supporting roles, premiered in the United States on October 12, 2012. It was produced by Grant Heslov, Affleck, and George Clooney.

Argo garnered extensive praise for its performances, especially by Arkin and Goodman, Affleck’s direction, Terrio’s screenplay, the editing work, and Desplat’s musical score. However, critics and individuals involved in the real-life events pointed out inaccuracies in historical representation. The movie secured seven nominations at the 85th Academy Awards and triumphed in three categories: Best Picture, Best Adapted Screenplay, and Best Film Editing.

The movie received five Golden Globe Award nominations, winning Best Motion Picture – Drama and Best Director. Alan Arkin was also nominated for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture. Additionally, it won Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture at the 19th Screen Actors Guild Awards, with Arkin being nominated for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role. The film also achieved success at the 66th British Academy Film Awards, winning Best Film, Best Editing, and Best Director. It was recognized at the Los Angeles Film Critics Association Awards for Best Screenplay and received the 37th Hochi Film Award for Best International Picture.

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