Lijomol Jose is an Indian actress who mainly works in Malayalam and Tamil films. She is well-known for playing the role of Senggeni in the Tamil film ‘Jai Bhim’ (2021) which was released on Amazon Prime Video.
Lijomol Jose was born in 1992 (age 29 years; as of 2021) in Peermade, Kerala. She pursued B.Sc. in Visual Media from Amrita School of Arts and Sciences, Kochi, Kerala, from 2009 to 2012. She did Masters in Library and Information Science at Pondicherry University, Puducherry, from 2014 to 2016. 
Height (approx.): 5′ 6″
Hair Colour: Black
Eye Colour: Black
She was born in a South Indian family.
Parents & Siblings
Her father, Rajeev Jose, is a businessman. Her mother, Lisamma, works in the forest department in Kerala. Her younger sister’s name is Liya Jose.
Husband & Children
On 5 October 2021, she got married to the Indian businessman Arun Antony Onisseril in Wayanad, Kerala, and they had a white wedding.
In July 2012, she started working as a sub-editor/staff reporter at Jaihind TV and worked there for two years. In 2016, she debuted in the Malayalam film ‘Maheshinte Prathikaaram’ in which she played the role of Soniya.
In the same year, she appeared in the Malayalam film ‘Kattappanayile Rithwik Roshan’ as Kani. Some of her other Malayalam films are ‘Honey Bee 2.5’ (2017), ‘Street Lights’ (2017), ‘Premasoothram’ (2018), and ‘Ottakoru Kaamukan’ (2018).
In 2019, she made her Tamil debut with the film ‘Sivappu Manjal Pachai’ in which she played the role of Rajalakshmi Raji (Poonai). She has appeared in a few other Tamil films like ‘Theethum Nandrum’ (2019) and ‘Jai Bhim’ (2021).
- In 2020, she received Ananda Vikatan Award for best debut actress and Zee Cine Award Tamil (2020) for Best Debut Actor (Female) for the Tamil film ‘Sivppu Manjal Pachai.’
- She can read and write various languages such as English, Tamil, and Malayalam.
- In an interview, while talking about her Tamil film ‘Jai Bhim’ (2021), she said,
I have often come across news about inequality and caste discrimination. But I never went in search of too many details pertaining to it. Now, I think I have seriously started looking things from the perspective of those who suffer. I’m happy I could play the character of a voiceless. I believe that my role would initiate some kinds of change in the society.”
Even now, if I see the film, I will cry. That is because I experienced her trauma and it is still there in me even now. No other character that I have played so far has affected me to the extent that this character has. Be it during dubbing or while shooting scenes like the death scene, I did not use glycerine at all. What you see on screen are all real tears. In fact, I was sobbing and I couldn’t control my tears even after the director said ‘cut’. I took a long time to get a hold on myself. There are several scenes like that in this film.”