Adipurush Box Office Day 6: Prabhas and Kriti Sanon starrer refuses to pick up after opening weekend, earns just THIS much
The film performed low on its first 5 days at the box office and earned ₹ 247.80 Cr India net. With Day 6 earnings, the total domestic collection now stands at Rs 255.30 crore.
Despite the makers’ efforts of revising dialogues and slashing ticket prices, Adipurush has been witnessing a drop in collection at the box office. After a stupendous opening weekend of over Rs 300 crore, the film seems to be headed for a free fall after the first Monday. Released on June 16, 2023, the epic drama registered a collection of a mere Rs 7.50 crore on Wednesday across all languages in India.
According to industry tracker Sacnilk, the film performed low on its first 5 days at the box office and earned ₹ 247.80 Cr India net. With Day 6 earnings, the total domestic collection now stands at Rs 255.30 crore. At the worldwide box office, the film has been seeing a gradual decline and refuses to gain momentum. On Tuesday, the production house T-series claimed that the film has earned Rs 395 crore globally. With updated numbers, the film may have crossed the Rs 400 crore mark. Despite that, the film is likely to be disastrous as it may not recover its cost budget of Rs 500 crore.
Om Raut’s directorial is inspired by the Hindu epic Ramayana and features Prabhas in the role of Raghava. Kriti Sanon and Saif Ali Khan star as Janaki and Lankesh respectively. While Sunny Singh features as Lakshmana and Devdutta Nage as Bajrang. The audience has expressed displeasure over the film's certain dialogues including, 'marega bete', 'bua ka bagicha hain kya' and 'jalegi tere baap ki'. In the wake of the backlash, the dialogue writer Manoj Muntashir has decided to revamp the dialogues that hurt sentiments.
Meanwhile, the review of the DesiMartini reads, “Director Om Raut might have had his heart in the right place but alas, this one was a huge miss. The half-baked VFX and CGI don't even make the final battle sequence convincing coupled with the performances which lack the divinity and essence required for such magnanimous and revered characters.”