‘The Kashmir Files,’ directed by Vivek Agnihotri, is breaking box office records. Even big releases like Prabhas’ Radhe Shyam and Alia Bhatt’s Gangubai Kathiawadi couldn’t stop the film from reaching close to 100 crores in 6 days.
Because huge crowds have flocked to the theatres to see The Kashmir Files. If The Kashmir File continues to earn at this rate in its second week, it will break the record of ‘Jai Santoshi Maa,’ which earned twenty times its cost at the box office in 1975.
The Kashmir Files Movie day wise collection
- Day 1 [1st Friday] – Rs 3.55 cr
- Day 2 [1st Saturday] – Rs 8.5 cr
- Day 3 [1st Sunday] – Rs 15.1 cr
- Day 4 [1st Monday] – Rs 15.05 cr
- Day 5 [1st Tuesday] -17.80 cr
- Day 6 [1st Wednesday] -19.30 cr
- Total – Rs 79.25 crore
‘The Kashmir Files’ reportedly earned Rs 19.30 crore on the sixth day of its release. This film has now grossed Rs 79.50 crores at the box office. The Kashmir Files, which was released on March 11, is based on the 1990 Kashmir insurgency’s exodus of Kashmiri Hindus. Anupam Kher, Darshan Kumar, Mithun Chakraborty, and Pallavi Joshi star in the lead roles.
On Day 5, ‘The Kashmir Files’ earns Rs 18 crore at the worldwide box office. And by the sixth day, it had grown enormously. On its sixth day, the film reportedly earned Rs 19.30 crore, bringing its total worldwide box office collection to around Rs 79.25 crore.
The second week’s earnings of Vivek Agnihotri’s film are expected to exceed the film’s earnings this week.
Given the film’s current pace, it appears that it will soon join the Rs 100 crore club. All eyes are now on the Holi holiday and the weekend following the release. It will also be interesting to see how Anupam Kher’s film competes with Akshay Kumar’s Bachchan Pandey, which is set to release on March 18.
The Kashmir Files is a true account of atrocities committed against Kashmiri Hindus in the Valley in 1990. This is a true story based on video interviews with members of the Kashmiri Pandit community, the first generation victims of the genocide in Kashmir.
It is a heartbreaking look at the pain, suffering, struggle, and trauma of Kashmiri Pandits, as well as questions about democracy, religion, politics, and humanity.