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Aata (Video) (Revised)

Aata (Video) is a film in Telugu produced by M.S. Raju. It is 129:31 MM:SS long and was certified with 14 cuts. It was given a U (Unrestricted Public Exhibition) certificate in 2012.

Language
Certificate category
Certifying regional office
Certificate number
VIL/1/23/2012-HYD
Certification Date
29/06/2012
Certified length
129:31 MM:SS
Producer
M.S. Raju
Censor Cutlist
IDDescriptionGuideline
1
Villain killing his aid
2
Words 'niyama, nakodaka, danebba'.
3
Close love scenes of hero and heroine and navel exposure of heroine in the song.
4
Visuals of love scene of hero and heroine in bath towel.
5
Vulgar dialogues of hero and heroine from the room.
6
Reduced villain chasing heroine in the train.
7
Close shots of thigh exposure of heroine and intimate scenes in the song.
8
Using drugs in the club.
9
Villain raping a girl in the car.
10
Visuals of ant creeping on heroine and visuals of hero's dialogues with ant.
11
Delete the visuals of villain moving vehicle over the body of a lady (inference can be retained). (deleted)
2(iv)
12
Delete the smoking scene (since smoking scene does not qualify for 'U' category). (deleted)
2(vi)
13
Delete the visual of slit neck after villain kills him with axe. (deleted)
2(iv)
14
Delete the word 'kama' in Kamashastra in the conversation with the Astrologer/Pandit. (deleted)
2(viii)

This data has been obtained from the Central Board of Film Certification. It is provided as is and no guarantees are made for its accuracy or reliability. Please contact the censor board for the original certificate and list of cuts (if any).

The Board certifies films to be one of:

  • U: Films certified U are deemed to be suitable for Unrestricted Public Exhibition.
  • UA: Films certified UA are deemed to be suitable for Unrestricted Public Exhibition but with a word of caution that Parental discretion is required for children below 12 years.
  • A: Films certified A are deemed to be suitable only for adults.
  • S: Films certified S are restricted to a Special Class of Persons (such as doctors).

Any film longer than 2000m (in 35mm celluloid format) is considered a long film. The equivalent for videos is 70 minutes in duration.

Here's a list of films with the most cuts.