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1000 Crore Club

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

1000 Crore Club is an unofficial designation by the Indian film trade and the media, related to Indian language films that have grossed 1000 crore (10 billion Indian rupees)($154 million) or more in India or worldwide. Baahubali 2: The Conclusion grossed ₹1,430 crore in all languages in India itself,[1] while nett collection was ₹1,115 crore in all languages in India.[2][3][4] The Telugu-Tamil film Baahubali 2: The Conclusion became the first Indian film to gross over 1000 crore worldwide.[5] It was followed by the Aamir Khan starring Bollywood film Dangal, which is the highest grossing Indian film, expanding the club to 1700 crore,[6] 1800 crore[7] and 1900 crore,[8] before creating the ₹2,000 crore ($307 million) club,[9] and becoming the fifth highest-grossing non-English language film of all time. The 1000 crore club was preceded by the 100 crore club.

History

Baahubali 2: The Conclusion (2017), which released on 28 April 2017,[10] became the first Indian film to cross the 1,000 crore (US$140 million) and 1,500 crore (US$220 million) marks, in May 2017, and briefly became the highest-grossing Indian film worldwide, before being overtaken by Dangal. Baahubali 2 is the highest-grossing film in India, where it has grossed 1,417 crore (US$200 million).[11] Overseas, it is the highest-grossing Indian film in the United States ($21 million), where it became the first Indian film to cross $20 million, as well as becoming the first Indian film to gross over $10 million in the United Arab Emirates.[12]

Dangal (2016), following its Chinese release on 5 May 2017,[13] became the highest-grossing Indian film and fifth highest-grossing non-English language film of all time, crossing ₹2,000 crore ($307 million) worldwide, making it the first Indian film to gross $300 million worldwide and one of the top 30 highest-grossing 2016 films (surpassing the $299.5 million gross of Alice Through the Looking Glass).[14] Dangal is also the highest-grossing sports film of 2017, and Disney's fourth highest-grossing film of 2017.[15]

Dangal is the first Indian film to exceed $100 million[16] and 1,000 crore overseas,[17] crossing ₹1,400 crore ($215 million) in international markets, including ¥1.29 billion (US$195 million) in China[18][19] and ₹41 crore ($6.3 million) in Taiwan.[20] Its overseas gross in China more than doubled its domestic gross of $84.4 million in India. In China, Dangal became the 16th highest-grossing film of all time, the 8th highest-grossing foreign film,[21][22] the highest-grossing non-Hollywood foreign film (surpassing Japanese anime film Your Name),[23] the leggiest box office release (cumulative gross 83 times its opening day haul,[22][24] surpassing Zootopia),[25] had the most consecutive days with a ¥10 million (US$2 million) gross (surpassing the 30 days of Transformers: Age of Extinction)[26] and $1 million gross[22] (38 days),[27] was the highest-grossing film in May 2017 (ahead of Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales[28] and Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2),[16] and is the year's second highest-grossing foreign film (after The Fate of the Furious).[29] In 47 days, the film had 44,445,270 admissions at the Chinese box office.[30] Aamir Khan's earnings from Dangal is estimated to be ₹300 crore ($46 million),[31] the highest payday for a non-Hollywood actor.[32]

When adjusted for inflation, the first Indian film to gross an adjusted ₹1,000 crore worldwide was Awaara (1951).[n 5] The first film to gross an adjusted ₹1,000 crore domestically was Mughal-e-Azam (1960), grossing an estimated ₹2,000 crore in 2017 value.[n 6] Mughal-e-Azam's adjusted gross remains the highest domestically, and was the highest worldwide for more than five decades,[41] up until Dangal surpassed it in 2017. The first Indian film to gross an adjusted ₹1,000 crore overseas was Disco Dancer (1982), at the Soviet box office,[n 9] which made it the highest-grossing Indian film overseas up until it was also surpassed by Dangal in 2017.

In terms of footfalls, only four Indian films are estimated to have exceeded 100 million tickets sold in India: Baahubali 2,[45] Mother India (1957), Mughal-e-Azam, and Sholay (1975).[46] The only Indian film estimated to have sold 100 million tickets overseas was Awaara in the Soviet Union.[38] And the Indian film with the highest known footfalls worldwide is Sholay, which sold an estimated 148.4 million tickets worldwide, including 100 million in India[46] and 48.4 million in the Soviet Union.[47]

Milestones

See 100 Crore Club for milestones between ₹100 crore and ₹1000 crore

Worldwide

Worldwide milestones
Nominal gross
Film Release Milestone Date Ref
Baahubali 2: The Conclusion 2017 1,000 crore (US$140 million) 8 May 2017 [5]
1,300 crore (US$190 million) 15 May 2017 [48]
1,500 crore (US$220 million) 19 May 2017 [49]
1,600 crore (US$230 million) 27 May 2017 [50]
Dangal 2016 1,600 crore (US$230 million) 27 May 2017 [51]
1,700 crore (US$250 million) 29 May 2017 [6]
1,800 crore (US$260 million) 1 June 2017 [7]
1,900 crore (US$270 million) 7 June 2017 [8]
2,000 crore (US$290 million) 26 June 2017 [9]
2,100 crore (US$300 million) November 2017 [n 10]
Inflation adjusted gross
Film Release Milestone Date Ref
Mughal-e-Azam 1960 1,000 crore (US$140 million) 1960 [n 6]
1,500 crore (US$220 million)
2,000 crore (US$290 million)
Dangal 2016 2,000 crore (US$290 million) June 2017 [9]
2,100 crore (US$300 million) November 2017 [n 10]

Domestic

Domestic milestones
Nominal
Film Milestone Date Ref
Baahubali 2: The Conclusion 1,000 crore (US$140 million) (gross) 15 May 2017 [48]
1,200 crore (US$170 million) (gross) 19 May 2017 [52]
1,000 crore (US$140 million) (nett) 25 May 2017 [53]
1,300 crore (US$190 million) (gross) 5 June 2017 [26]
1,100 crore (US$160 million) (nett) September 2017 [11]
1,400 crore (US$200 million) (gross)
Inflation adjusted
Film Milestone Date Ref
Mughal-e-Azam 1,000 crore (US$140 million) (gross/nett) 1960 [n 6]
1,300 crore (US$190 million) (gross/nett)
1,500 crore (US$220 million) (gross)
2,000 crore (US$290 million) (gross)

Overseas

Overseas milestones
Nominal gross
Film Release Milestone Date Ref
Dangal 2016 1,000 crore (US$140 million) 25 May 2017 [54]
1,200 crore (US$170 million) 1 June 2017 [55]
1,300 crore (US$190 million) 5 June 2017 [56]
1,400 crore (US$200 million) 12 June 2017 [57]
1,500 crore (US$220 million) November 2017 [n 10]
Inflation adjusted gross
Film Release Milestone Date Ref
Disco Dancer 1982 1,000 crore (US$140 million) 1984 [n 11]
1,100 crore (US$160 million)
Dangal 2016 1,200 crore (US$170 million) 1 June 2017 [55]
1,300 crore (US$190 million) 5 June 2017 [56]
1,400 crore (US$200 million) 12 June 2017 [57]
1,500 crore (US$220 million) November 2017 [n 10]

List

This is a list of the films in the 1000 crore club, adjusted for inflation. For the list of the highest-grossing Indian films in terms of nominal value (without adjusted inflation), see List of highest-grossing Indian films.

Nominal gross

Nominal gross revenue
Film Year Worldwide Domestic Overseas (INR) Overseas (USD)
Dangal 2016 2,112 crore (US$324 million)[n 10] ₹5,012 crore[58] ₹4,525 crore[n 10] $780 million[n 10]
Baahubali 2: The Conclusion 2017 ₹1,810 crore (US$278 million)[63] ₹1,429 crore[64] ₹380 crore[64] $58 million

Adjusted gross

Inflation-adjusted gross revenue
Film Year Worldwide Worldwide (adjusted) Domestic Domestic (adjusted) Overseas (INR) Overseas (USD) Overseas (adjusted)
Mughal-e-Azam 1960 ₹11 crore[65] ₹2,000 crore ($307 million)[n 6] ₹11 crore[65] ₹2,000 crore ($307 million)[n 6] N/A N/A N/A
Sholay 1975 ₹50.28 crore[n 16] ₹1,910 crore ($300 million)[n 16] ₹35 crore[67][68] ₹1,500 crore ($246 million)[n 16] ₹15.28 crore[n 16] $18.79 million[n 16] ₹410 crore ($63 million)[n 16]
Mother India 1957 ₹8 crore[73] ₹1,600 crore ($246 million)[n 17] ₹8 crore[73] ₹1,600 crore ($246 million)[n 17] N/A N/A N/A
Hum Aapke Hain Koun..! 1994 ₹200 crore[n 18] ₹1,316 crore ($202 million)[n 18] ₹175 crore[n 19] ₹1,197 crore ($184 million)[n 19] 12 crore $3.82 million[78] ₹119 crore ($18 million)
Gunga Jumna 1961 11.27 crore[n 24] 1,263 crore ($194 million)[n 24] ₹7 crore[79] ₹793 crore ($123 million)[n 24] ₹4.27 crore[n 24] $8.92 million[n 24] ₹457 crore ($71 million)[n 24]
Disco Dancer 1982 100.7 crore[n 11] 1,261 crore ($189 million)[n 11] ₹6.4 crore[42] ₹93 crore ($14 million)[n 11] ₹94.34 crore[n 11] $75.9 million[n 11] 1,176 crore ($183 million)[n 11]
Awaara 1951 ₹10.38 crore[n 27] ₹1,214 crore ($184 million)[n 5] ₹2.3 crore[33] ₹302 crore ($46 million)[n 5] ₹8.08 crore[n 5] $16.97 million[n 5] ₹912 crore ($139 million)[n 5]
Bobby 1973 30.24 crore[n 32] 1,155 crore ($172 million)[n 32] ₹11 crore[86] ₹613 crore ($9 million)[n 32] ₹19.24 crore[n 32] $21.44 million[n 32] 638 crore ($95 million)[n 32]
Dilwale Dulhania Le Jayenge 1995 126.5 crore[n 33] ₹1,087 crore ($167 million)[n 33] ₹106.5 crore[n 33] ₹915 crore ($141 million)[n 34] ₹20 crore[91] $6.17 million[94] ₹172 crore ($26 million)
Bajrangi Bhaijaan 2015 ₹933.08 crore[n 35] ₹1,053 crore ($159 million)[n 35] ₹444.92 crore[n 35] ₹502 crore ($73 million) ₹488.16 crore[n 35] $76.09 million[n 35] ₹551 crore ($80 million)

See also

Notes

  1. ^ a b c d e 4.7619 Indian rupees per US dollar from 1951 to 1965[34]
  2. ^ a b 4 Soviet rubles per US dollar from 1950 to 1960[37]
  3. ^ 35 million re-run admissions up until 1964-1966,[38] average Soviet ticket price of 25 kopecks in the mid-1960s[39]
  4. ^ 0.9 SUR per US$ from 1961 to 1971[37]
  5. ^ a b c d e f g Awaara:
    • India: 2.3 crore[33] (US$4.83 million)[n 1] in 1951 (US$47 million (302 crore)[35] in 2016)
    • Soviet Union$16.97 million (₹8.08 crore) – $139 million (₹912 crore) adjusted for inflation
  6. ^ a b c d e f Mughal-e-Azam domestic gross: 11 crore in 1960,[65] equivalent to 2,000 crore in 2017.
    • Inflation rate of 200 times: 6 crore domestic nett in 1960, equivalent to ₹1,300 crore ($200 million) in 2017.[66]
  7. ^ 9.79 Indian rupees per US dollar in 1982[43]
  8. ^ a b Disco Dancer: 60 million Soviet rubles in 1984,[44] 0.791 rubles per US dollar in 1984[37]
  9. ^ Disco Dancer:
    • India: ₹6.4 crore[42] ($6.54 million)[n 7] in 1982 (₹93 crore or $14 million) in 2016)
    • Soviet Union: US$75.9 million[n 8] (94.34 crore)
  10. ^ a b c d e f g Dangal worldwide gross: 2,112.33 crore (US$310 million)
  11. ^ a b c d e f g Disco Dancer:
    • India: ₹6.4 crore[42] ($6.54 million)[n 25] in 1982 (₹93 crore or $14 million) in 2016)
    • Soviet Union: US$75.9 million[n 8] (94.34 crore)[n 26] in 1984 (US$183 million (1176 crore)[35] in 2016)
  12. ^ 8.3759 Indian rupees per US dollar in 1975[34]
  13. ^ 48.4 million tickets sold,[47] average ticket price of 25 kopecks[39]
  14. ^ 64.4 SUR per $100 in 1979[37]
  15. ^ ₹8.13 per dollar in 1979[71]
  16. ^ a b c d e f Sholay₹50.28 crore ($60.58 million)
    • India – ₹35 crore[67][68][69] ($41.79 million),[n 12] equivalent to ₹1,500 crore ($246 million) in 2014.[70]
    • Soviet Union – 12.1 million SUR[n 13] ($18.79 million,[n 14] ₹15.28 crore)[n 15] in 1979,[72] equivalent to $65 million (₹410 crore) in 2017
  17. ^ a b Mother India: ₹8 crore[73] ($16.8 million)[n 1] in 1957. With a ticket inflation rate of 200 times,[n 6] this is equivalent to approximately ₹1,600 crore ($246 million) in 2017.
  18. ^ a b Hum Aapke Hain Koun: ₹200 crore worldwide gross,[74] equivalent to ₹1,316 crore ($202 million) in 2016.
    • Inflation rate of 9.73 times: 72.47 crore domestic nett,[75] equivalent to ₹705 crore ($108 million) in 2016.[46]
  19. ^ a b Hum Aapke Hain Koun: ₹175 crore domestic gross,[76] equivalent to ₹1,197 crore ($184 million) in 2016.
    • Inflation rate of 9.73 times: 72.47 crore domestic nett,[77] equivalent to ₹705 crore ($108 million) in 2016.[46]
  20. ^ ₹4.76 per dollar in 1961[80]
  21. ^ 32.1 million Soviet tickets sold in 1965,[81] average Soviet ticket price of 25 kopecks in the mid-1960s[39][82]
  22. ^ 0.9 Soviet rubles per US dollar from 1961 to 1971[37]
  23. ^ ₹4.79 per dollar in 1965[83]
  24. ^ a b c d e f Gunga Jumna: ₹11.27 crore ($23.63 million), equivalent to $198 million (₹1,263 crore) in 2017
  25. ^ 9.79 Indian rupees per US dollar in 1982[84]
  26. ^ 12.43 Indian rupees per US dollar in 1984[85]
  27. ^ Awaara:
    • India: 2.3 crore[33] (US$4.83 million)[n 1] in 1951 (US$47 million (302 crore)[35] in 2016)
    • Soviet Union$16.97 million (₹8.08 crore) – $139 million (₹912 crore) adjusted for inflation
      • Initial run – 29 million руб[36] ($7.25 million,[n 2] ₹34.5 million)[n 1] in 1954 ($68 million or ₹4.37 billion[35] in 2016)
      • Re-runs – 8.75 million руб[n 5]
  28. ^ 7.742 Indian rupees per US dollar in 1973[34]
  29. ^ 62.6 million tickets sold,[81] average ticket price of 25 kopecks[87]
  30. ^ 0.73 Soviet rubles per US dollar in 1975[88]
  31. ^ 8.973 Indian rupees per US dollar in 1975[89]
  32. ^ a b c d e f Bobby: 30.24 crore (US$35.65 million) in 1975 (1155 crore (US$172 million) in 2016)
    • India: ₹11 crore[86] (US$14.21 million)[n 28] in 1973 (US$80 million or ₹517 crore[35] in 2016)
    • Soviet Union: 15.65 million SUR[n 29] (US$21.44 million,[n 30] 19.24 crore)[n 31] in 1975 (US$100 million (638 crore)[35] in 2016)
  33. ^ a b c Dilwale Dulhania Le Jayenge: 126.5 crore worldwide gross, equivalent to ₹1,087 crore ($167 million) in 2016.
    • Domestic gross: 106.5 crore.[90]
    • Overseas gross: 20 crore.[91]
    • Inflation rate of 8.59 times: 53.31 crore domestic nett,[92] equivalent to ₹458 crore ($70 million) in 2016.[46]
  34. ^ Dilwale Dulhania Le Jayenge: 106.5 crore domestic gross,[93] equivalent to 915 crore (US$130 million) in 2016.
    • Inflation rate of 8.59 times: 53.31 crore domestic nett,[92] equivalent to 458 crore (US$66 million) in 2016.[46]
  35. ^ a b c d e Bajrangi Bhaijaan worldwide gross – ₹933.08 crore ($150 million)[citation needed]
    • India – ₹444.92 crore[95]
    • Overseas – ₹488.16 crore[96]

References

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