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Posted: 29 June 2013 at 3:22am | IP Logged

Rajeev Khandelwal to play detective in suspense adventure



In his next, 'Samrat & Co.', Rajeev Khandelwal will play a detective.




The suspense adventure, produced by Kavita Barjatya and directed by Kaushik Ghatak, will go on floors in September.

Rajeev is excited about the film's genre. Says he, "I have surrendered myself to the director because I want to follow his vision. I am not thinking too much about my character as a lot of homework has already been done by the creative team."

The actor, who is looking forward to a 15-day workshop to prepare for the role, adds, "I don't have any favourites among detectives. I don't remember reading any books while growing up. I just remember some jasoos stories like Karamchand. Recently, I watched a few Hollywood detective films."

Ghatak, who has been working on the script for four years, says that he grew up fantasising about the world of Sherlock Holmes. "But this film is not a desi version of Holmes, nor is it a James Bond kind of spy thriller. It is about a private investigator, whose intelligence is his biggest weapon. His style, behaviour, presence of mind and eccentricities will make him a loveable character," explains the director.

About choosing Rajeev, Kavita says, "Rajeev has a certain rawness about him. When we met him, we knew we had found our Samrat. We are selecting every actor with a lot of deliberation."

Samrat & Co., under the banner of Rajshri Productions, will have a tentative release early to mid 2014.


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Posted: 29 June 2013 at 3:23am | IP Logged

Exclusive: Aishwarya Rai Bachchan interview: 'Motherhood hasn't changed career'

Published Friday, Jun 28 2013, 7:57am EDT  |  By Priya Joshi  

Aishwarya Rai Bachchan was thrust into the international arena in 1994 when she was crowned Miss World. Early aspirations to forge a career as an architect fell by the wayside as she was quickly propelled into the world of Indian cinema. Courted by cosmetic giants L'Oreal and watchmakers Longines, amongst others, to become the face of their brands, with the increased profile came a role as unofficial global ambassador for India. 

Celebrated the world over for her natural beauty, she also won recognition for her acting prowess, with films such as Hum Dil De Chuke Sanam giving her popular approval, while her performance as Binodini in Rituparno Ghosh's 2003 film Chokher Bali and her portrayal of a depressive woman in Ghosh's 2004 relationship drama Raincoat afforded her critical acclaim.

Aishwarya Rai Bachchan

Digital Spy / Priya Joshi

Aishwarya Rai Bachchan



In an exclusive interview with Digital Spy, Aishwarya Rai Bachchan discussed the growing profile of Indian cinema in the West, how becoming a mother has affected her professional aspirations and why she has no regrets about turning down Hollywood roles. 

We have in recent months seen you at high-profile international events in Cannes, the Sound of Change concert and last week at Royal Ascot. Why is it important for our cinema to be represented on an international platform?
"Yes, here we are celebrating 100 years of Indian cinema. Cannes has given us this huge platform, and that in itself is a huge statement. We're always appreciative of our host's grace, wherever we may be welcomed, but that does not mean that's the barometer of India cinema's placement on the international platform. These are two different things. When you say how has it evolved? Do we recognize the platform that Indian cinema has been given? Of course. And typically India of us, we gracefully acknowledge our host's grace and we thank you for celebrating us and our cinema. 

"As a part of my fraternity, I'm not saying a profile in the West is pivotal to our presence. So if you find an audience, great. If not, that's fine as well, because our cinema finds its audience wherever it's meant to in the world and our cinema is celebrated as glorious as it is in our own diaspora. But at the same time to any creative individual, creative world or creative facet, the wider the audience the better. You receive a sense of contentment because creativity wants to find its audience. The larger the audience the better. The more pockets in the world, the more interesting and exciting because it just makes it that much more liberating. This makes it that much more liberating for the various facets of creativity to be explored. That's what it really is. Does that mean that it's imperative to your sense of being? No. But is it exciting to find a wider audience? Oh yeah. I think any creative individual will give their vote to that. "



You are the first commercial star of Indian cinema to really be recognized on a mainstream global platform. How hard or easy has it been for you to win that recognition in Hollywood when it was a world that seemed so inaccessible for Indians outside of the stereotypes? 
"In terms of finding that first international recognition of my work, coming back to Cannes is such a milestone in my life because it began actually with Devdas. Coincidentally it was the same year that Gurinder [Chadha] was already talking to me about possibly collaborating, and it just so happened that Bride and Prejudice came after my experience here at Cannes. So if I look at it myopically, they were all probably happening simultaneously at Cannes, and I guess that was the way my life was meant to chart its course, but from a documentary perspective, if you define it in a linear way, it started with Devdas here at Cannes. 

"It was the first time that the world's media recognized my work as an Indian actor, received it very, very positively, and I was very thankful for the grace and the appreciation because if you look at Devdas it is a beautiful movie. It is very operatic in its visualisation. It exists in a particular world of our cinema and to still see that celebrated the way it was globally by this varied audience, whether it was from a critiquing perspective or the international audience here in Cannes, it was very overwhelming positively, and it truly touched my soul that our work was appreciated till this date. Last night, people are like, 'Devdas… amazing!' 13 years since, people still celebrate that work." 

Today every major star in Hollywood is clamouring to work with you, but did it need an Indian director such as Gurinder Chadha to cast you in films with Hollywood actors such as Dylan Mcdermott in Mistress of Spices and Martin Henderson in Bride and Prejudice for you to get recognition as a viable star of mainstream film? 
"I am very, very thankful to Gurinder because that film [Bride and Prejudice] was such a clever piece of work, because there she was adapting an English classic, making it so human and so normal in that very Indian family atmosphere which is so natural to us, and presenting it with what was recognized as very signature Bollywood, bringing the musical aspect - and it was widely appreciated the world over. Wherever I went, people recognized that. I was amazed at the number of people who had given it [an] audience. 

"Even when I was honored at the Time dinner to have Nicole Kidman turn around and say, 'I love that movie and I watched it with my kid'. You have your fellow actors saying they enjoyed your cinema, you have an audience across the globe saying they loved that piece of work, yet back home people thought it was just such a normal Indian movie. But that's why it was so clever, because here she has taken a classic and made it look so normal and drawn a huge global audience into what is essentially us and our cinema. And that is why the collaborations with Gurinder have truly been another milestone for our cinema."



There are very differing sensibilities in Hollywood regarding on-screen kissing and exposure, and you have steered clear of such. Do Indian actresses have to comply with Western standards to be accepted in lead roles in Hollywood, and is it fair that you have to consider the conservative sensibilities of your Indian audience, with the result that some great roles in international films are off limits? 
"Firstly, let's show respect to our own cinema. It is recognized internationally, so let's not even go down the road of 'What have you done on the global platform?' One in six people on this planet is an Indian. Secondly, if you have done a couple of English projects they have found their audience. When it comes to saying no, it was my comfort as an Indian girl about the kind of roles I'd assay on screen, and that's not something I've done only in English cinema. Even in Indian cinema, there is so much work that I have accepted because I'm comfortable and so much I have declined because I haven't been comfortable. I think people have to acknowledge that basic truth rather than think risqu roles only exist in English films. Risqu roles even exist in India, and I didn't make those choices either."

Your red carpet appearances are an endless focus of media interest. What goes into preparing your wardrobe for a major event such as Cannes or Royal Ascot?
"Scheduling. It's the truth. I think this answer will be boring, but it's the absolute, actual, honest truth. It's scheduling first to begin with, because it depends on how much time you have in your schedule to dedicate when you come in, and that's a basic truth. Depending on the time that you have, you're able to look at designer outfits, you're able to schedule in fittings and then, depending on what fits, of course by then, you've chosen a couple of options that you're comfortable with and what you like, and then whatever fits on the day you go with. It's as simple and basic and honest as that. I guess people would like a much more dramatic answer than that, but I'm not the person to create one." 

Aishwarya Rai Bachchan attends Ladies Day at Royal Ascot

PA Images / Alastair Grant

Aishwarya Rai Bachchan attends Ladies Day at Royal Ascot 2013



After all the accomplishments and accolades, how has motherhood changed your outlook and your professional aspirations? 
"Wow. I don't know about changing my perspective, because motherhood is such a glorious blessing and I am very thankful for that. It's such a beautiful experience. I so strongly recommend it. It's bliss, love and fulfillment of another level. And truly, nothing can ever pressure you or make you feel down ever from this moment on. It's like you just felt the light from up there, that's why you know why it's called a blessing. Nothing makes you feel down. When I'm with her the day can be packed, there can be so much going on, you can be sleep deprived, anything, but nothing makes me feel down. 

"Strangely nothing makes me feel tired, fatigued at all. I've gone days and nights without sleep, and still the mind is in such a positive space it just doesn't make you feel fatigued. You don't feel it, and for that just thinking you've discovered yet another facet to life. In terms of perspective to my career, that will not change because it's about who you are. Who you are as a person. I've always been the kind of person that if I take on anything professionally it means commitment to me, so you take it on if you can commit to it and if you know you can accommodate and give your best to it, and that's what you do and I have always done that throughout my life - before marriage after marriage, before motherhood, after motherhood. So that's just the way I am and this is just who I am always going to be, irrespective of whatever experience I am blessed with or challenged by in life."

How have you been able to juggle the demands of motherhood with your professional commitments?
"It's just a year and a half since I had her. On May 16, [it's been] 18 months. Time's flown by. I have been multi-tasking in fact very early. Professionally it's been a lot of endorsement work, a lot of meetings, a lot of business plans, and there's been a lot of time been consumed in preparatory work, scripts being listened to, ideas being discussed - but in terms of a film role, that hasn't begun, but that's in the anvil." 

Any signs that Aaradhya has inherited the Bachchan acting gene? 
(Laughs) That's precious! Any 18-month old would be the most fascinating person, because there she is becoming a little person now feeling these emotions and expressing them and stringing her little sentences [together]. That's an original. And she's an original." 

What does the cinema of India mean to you?
"It's very precious. I have been an admirer of Indian cinema, I have been an audience of our cinema and I consider myself blessed to have been part of our cinema, and I think it's wonderful to be present at a time when our cinema celebrates such a milestone. It's wonderful to belong to a cinema at this special time in its history." 

Who is the greatest star of Hindi cinema?
"Oh. It's difficult, and I'd be accused of bias, but worldwide currently Pa [Amitabh Bachchan] is absolutely iconic, he's celebrated, he's respected. He definitely is deservedly iconic, and I say this without any bias, and if I am accused of it so be it." 


Read more: http://www.digitalspy.com/bollywood/news/a494072/aishwarya-rai-bachchan-interview-motherhood-hasnt-changed-career.html#ixzz2XW6Np1i9 
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Posted: 29 June 2013 at 3:25am | IP Logged
Sonam and Ranbir Kapoor patch up at Arjun's birthday bash

The new generation of Bollywood A-listers like to work hard and party harder. And Wednesday saw all the nouveau stars letting their hair down at Anil Kapoor's Juhu residence with Sonam Kapoor playing the perfect host.

The occasion was Arjun Kapoor's 28th birthday and the guest list included Deepika Padukone, Priyanka Chopra, Ranveer Singh, Parineeti Chopra, Katrina Kaif, Imran Khan with wife Avantika, Alia Bhatt, Varun Dhawan, Siddharth Malhotra and Dhanush. But the man who made heads turn was Ranbir Kapoor. Sonam and her Saawariya co-star have not been on the best of terms post their debut film.


Often in the past, both Sonam and Ranbir have lashed out against each other in sections of the media. However, it seems six years is long enough time to heal the wounds. A source said, "Sonam is riding high on the success of Raanjhanaa. And when you're happy, you tend to let bygones be bygones. She has moved on, so has Ranbir. Post Saawariya, Sonam was dating Punit Malhotra and Ranbir was in a relationship with Deepika. Over the years, both have matured. Sonam had even invited Punit for the party, who also dropped by."

Ranbir and Sonam are said to be childhood friends, who got closer on the sets of Saawariya. But slowly, things soured. It all took an ugly turn in 2010, when Ranbir tagged Sonam as 'not sexy' and the latter retaliated by airing some equally strong views on Karan Johar's chat show. As and when she was asked if she would apologise to Ranbir for her remarks, she had refused outright.

In an interview given to TOI in 2011, she had said, "Well, it was Ranbir who started it all by saying 'Sonam is not sexy'. I just shot back and said 'Ranbir is not sexy'. If a man says it, chalta hai. But when a woman says the same thing, nahi chalta hai? That's sexist! Why should I say 'sorry' to him? Just because his father made a hue and cry about it? If Ranbir apologises to me, I shall too." To which, Ranbir had said, "She is a bit of a drama queen but I like her." And Sonam shot back, "I am an actress, darling. If I don't do drama, who else will?" The war of words continued for a while and the 'friendship' went down the drain. So much so that Ranbir's friend, Vicky Singh, had to shelve a film in 2011 which he had planned with the duo during their Saawariya days.


The source added, "People were a bit surprised to see Ranbir at the party but he got along with Sonam famously—their interaction was very warm with no references of the bitter past." The party went on till the wee hours of the morning.

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Posted: 29 June 2013 at 3:26am | IP Logged
Ranbir Kapoor disappointed Katrina Kaif?

Last Updated: Saturday, June 29, 2013, 10:25


Zee Media Bureau

Mumbai: You need to invest time when in love, don't you? This is exactly why most couples end up fighting over. And our very own stars from B-town are no different.


If the latest buzz is anything to go by, then Katrina Kaif is miffed with her alleged beau Ranbir Kapoor. The 'Barfi!' star apparently let his ladylove down by choosing his friends over her at Arjun Kapoor's birthday bash held recently, a tabloid reported.

Katrina wanted to spend time with Ranbir but he was hell bent on being with his buddies.

Reportedly, the two even argued over the issue and subsequently, Katrina left the venue all alone.

The gala event was attended by Bollywood's young brigade – Ranveer Singh, Deepika Padukone, Sonam Kapoor, Siddhant Kapoor, Priyanka Chopra and many others.

Ranbir was previously dating his 'Yeh Jawaani Hai Deewani' co-star Deepika Padukone. The blockbuster film that released last month was the duo's first film together after their break-up. The two have now moved on and are friends with each other. The dimpled hottie is believed to be seeing her 'Ram Leela' co-star Ranveer Singh and was spotted by the shutterbugs with him by his side at Arjun's birthday party.

First Published: Saturday, June 29, 2013, 10:25


http://zeenews.india.com/entertainment/celebrity/ranbir-kapoor-disappointed-katrina-kaif_137918.htm

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Posted: 29 June 2013 at 3:27am | IP Logged

How Raanjhanaa ghettoised a national award winning Dhanush

by G Pramod KumarJun 28, 2013




Southern actor Dhanush's Hindi debut Raanjhanaa marked a remarkable exception in the behaviour of the country's movie-critics. They all slammed the movie, but praised the actor. They even said that he was the saving grace of an otherwise silly movie.

Perhaps true; he saved the movie by allowing himself to be ghettoised, and stereotyped as a dark-skinned ethnically Tamil lumpen who wants to conquer a fair-skinned, beautiful north Indian girl by indulging in persistent acts of harassment that are punishable under Indian law.

Besides his compulsive stalking, in one scene, he threatens the heroine that he will slit her wrist. In another, he tries to drown her. And most of the movie is about the threat of violence that he unleashes on the heroine because he, like the umpteen street-romeos across the country equipped with acid bottles, is besotted with her. If she doesn't reciprocate his love, he either wants to kill himself or kill her.

Courtesy: ibn live

Dhanush is now one of the most bankable stars in Tamil. He dabbles in both art-house and commercial movies and passionately pushes the boundaries of excellence in both. Courtesy: ibn live

And is this what you expect from the youngest national award winner of the country and possibly one of the most gifted actors from the southern film industry on his debut in Hindi cinema?

Isn't it an extraordinary commentary on the state of mind of Hindi cinema because his invitation to Bollywood came on the strength of a brilliant performance in Aadukalam (Tamil) that won him the national award in 2011?

As Firstpost noted last year, starting at the age of 18 in a highly competitive Tamil commercial cinema, Dhanush is now one of the most bankable stars in Tamil. He dabbles in both art-house and commercial movies and passionately pushes the boundaries of excellence in both.

He is not yet 30, but has piled up an impressive body of work, straddling both the worlds. And he is paid handsomely too.

But then, why did Dhanush allow himself to be ghettoised like this? And behave like a fool in front of an average actor such as Sonam Kapoor or even Abhay Deol?

This is where, his early Tamil films may provide definitive clues.

When he started, a Mumbai-based film critic called him a "pigeon chested paavam who looks like a paanwala on probation." Although the condescending critic's comment was in bad taste, perhaps that was the emotion he himself wanted to evoke. One saw the same image on screen again and again.

Perhaps at that time, he knew he wouldn't fit into any conventional roles and hence played the perpetual underdog whose only aim, was to marry the most desired girl around: poor, bad looking, neglected guy finally walking away with the trophy-girl.

The idea – that justified eve-teasing, stalking and troubling women – was gross, but appealed to the masses; and a feather-weight Dhanush with no striking physical features fit the bill quite well.

He repeated this act in film after film, but with a new heroine each time, and rode on that stereotype into the mainstream, and finally to the A-list.

Perhaps it was easy for the scriptwriter and Dhanush himself – look shabby, speak a funny pidgin, roam around in a motorbike with a side-kick who will do anything for him, make a fool of himself in front of the girl, cause serious headaches for her and the family, and finally create such an emotional drama that she falls for his madness for her.

He did pretty much the same with the prettiest girls of the southern industry such as Nayantara, Tamanna, Shriya Saran and Tapsi Pannu. A part of his role even in his national award winning Aadukalam, in which he was mesmerising, had the same aspiration.

Understandable that with limited physical attributes, he needed some short-cut to reach the top. Since reaching there, he has been doing remarkably well. Currently, his films are among the most eagerly waited.

But then, why repeat the same thing in Hindi?

Raanjhanaa in fact takes one to his underdog days in Tamil. The storyline, the situations, the side-kick and even the lumpen acts are the same. But, unfortunately he is not even half good in this repeat act.

Perhaps Tamil was his comfortable zone and he acted with ultimate ease, but in Raanjhanaa, even as the stock-underdog his acting looks laboured and contrived because he allowed himself to be stereotyped as the "pigeon chested paavam who looks like a paanwala on probation."

Time to move on Dhanush. You look silly and pathetic doing this.

This is certainly not the Dhanush the Hindi audiences and critics should watch. If they thought he was good in Raanjhanaa, they haven't seen the real him – take a look at the trailer of Marian , another national-award inspired movie getting ready for release. Fortunately, this is in Tamil and he plays a Tamil.

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Posted: 29 June 2013 at 3:31am | IP Logged

Shah Rukh Gets Adventurous

Shah Rukh Gets Adventurous • Not Easy to Topple Sajid Khan • No Performance Bonus

0
Despite speculation that Saif was likely to ditch the project in the wake of the Himmatwala debacle, the Go Goa Gone star has remained committed to the film.

There might be some good news in store for everyone who has been criticising Shah Rukh Khan's reluctance to venture too far from his comfort zone as far as his film choices go. Despite having delivered credible performances in such films as Swades and Chak De India, he has preferred to work in mostly romantic films and large-scale entertainers that have built-in audiences and virtually guaranteed bank-breaking box-office returns.

But now it appears that the actor has said yes to a 'relatively serious' film to be helmed by Parzania director Rahul Dholakia that SRK's friends at Excel Entertainment, Farhan Akhtar and Ritesh Sidhwani, will produce. Details on the project are still sketchy, but according to those in the know, the story is set in Gujarat, whose outdated liquor prohibition policy has famously resulted in large-scale alcohol smuggling across the state. Shah Rukh is likely to play a small-time bootlegger who subsequently becomes a liquor baron.

The film is slated to go into production after Shah Rukh wraps up initial schedules of Happy New Year, and there are plans to announce the project shortly before the release of Chennai Express on 8 August. Insiders say the producers are planning a launch campaign with SRK sporting the look of the character that he will play in the film.

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Not Easy to Topple Sajid Khan

For many of us, the memory of Sajid Khan's spectacularly underwhelming Himmatwala remake is still fresh—it has only been three months since it released—but the filmmaker himself appears to have moved on, with few scratches to show for it.

Earlier this week, Fox Star Studios announced a joint production with Vashu Bhagnani's Pooja Films on what they have declared will be 'the biggest comedy entertainer of 2014'. The film, to be directed by Sajid Khan and titled Humshakals, will star Saif Ali Khan, Ritesh Deshmukh and TV heavyweight (pun unintended) Ram Kapoor, each in triple roles.

Reportedly, this is the same Angoor remake that Sajid has been working on for some months now, and over which he also clashed with Rohit Shetty some months ago. The Chennai Express director had apparently acquired the official remake rights to Angoor and was in no mood to let Sajid make his own 'unofficial' version.

Despite speculation that Saif was likely to ditch the project in the wake of the Himmatwala debacle, the Go Goa Gone star has remained committed to the film. However, insiders say that he is being 'very well compensated' for his involvement in the project.

Sajid had lesser luck with Amitabh Bachchan, who reportedly pulled out of the film stating the usual date problems. Bachchan was hotly pursued for the film, with Sajid once even flying into Bhopal and showing up on the sets of Prakash Jha's Satyagraha to narrate the film to the actor. TV star Ram Kapoor of Bade Achche Lagte Hain fame has taken on the role Sajid had written for Bachchan.

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No Performance Bonus

There are murmurs that the director of a recent blockbuster film is feeling slighted since he wasn't "suitably compensated" for the project. Signed to helm the film for an agreed (reasonable) sum, rumour mongers are saying that the director hoped to see a fancy bonus come his way when the film broke box-office records, but was left wanting by his mentor-producer. The director also allegedly visited another 'blockbuster filmmaker' known for blowing up cars in his movies, to understand the intricacies of Bollywood numbers and box-office business, and also for advice on what salary he ought to quote for subsequent film projects.


http://www.openthemagazine.com/article/voices/shah-rukh-gets-adventurous

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