Saif Ali Khan walked right into Kangana Ranaut’s trap

As you must have heard since IIFA happened, Nepotism made a comeback. We have to thank Kangana Ranaut for that. She made it possible for everyone in Bollywood to talk about nepotism. The IIFA incident showed that star kids are truly privileged despite what they say about nepotism. The ones, who pretend to be down to earth and all that crap are the ones actually laughing at Kangana and her nepotism battle. Saif Ali Khan, Varun Dhawan and Karan Johar all made a joke on nepotism at IIFA and for some reason, Kangana’s name was mentioned. They all had fun on that stage and got in the moment. What they didn’t see coming was the backlash that people threw at them on Twitter. As usual, celebrities get scared about their reputations and the fact that their movies will suffer at the box office. Let’s not forget how journalists will keep asking them about the same incident for years. So Varun and Karan apologised. That was it. It ended there.

For some reason, Saif Ali Khan thought he should come out with his version and explanation of what happened: he wrote an open letter! Like you would think a middle aged man with a small baby and a pouting daughter wife would have better things to do than to sit around and care about all this? And it’s not like this is the first time he’s been involved in a controversy, so why the need to speak out now? Also, why does he look like a grandpa holding his grandchild? We have once seen a blind grandmother holding her grandchild and she held him better than Saifu is holding his kid in this picture. Apparently, Saifu, Bebola and Taimur are all on their way to Switzerland for their vacation. The whole open letter backlash was too much for them to take, so they had to chill for a while.

Saif Ali Khan walked right into Kangana Ranaut's trap


Saif Ali Khan‘s Open Letter

To whomsoever it may concern,

Over the last few days, a lot has been said and written about the skit on the IIFA stage by Karan Johar, Varun Dhawan and yours truly. Let’s first see what happened here. “Nepotism Rocks was a joke on stage. It’s not something that I wrote or something I believe in. It was a joke on ourselves, between Varun (Dhawan), Karan (Johar) and me. It was not supposed to be a big deal, but I realised at some point, that it might have offended Kangana (Ranaut). I called her and apologised personally. That should be the end of it. Everybody needs to take a chill pill and back off.

However, in today’s world, apologies are made through Twitter or though some other social media platform. That, is basically apologising to your fans and the world in general, instead of apologising to the person concerned, because you don’t want to lose support. These are the times we live in. We wish each other happy birthday or offer condolences on social media. This is another reason I don’t want to be on any social media platform it feels fake. As far as the issue of saying something stupid on stage goes, I’m sure it’s not the first or the last time I’m going to say something stupid in an attempt to be funny. And I apologised to Kangana, so I don’t owe anybody else an explanation. The issue is over.

What I can’t seem to understand are some of the media reactions to this. While most people have been sensible, three reporters from the websites BollywoodLife, The Quint and Elle India, made a point of saying that all I did was use big words like eugenics and genetics. I think it’s extremely relevant in a conversation on nepotism, which means family favouritism, to talk about genetics and eugenics. Eugenics means well born and in a movie context, the genes (the DNA we’re born with, not the blue trousers we wear) of, let’s say Dharmendra’s son or Amitabh Bachchan‘s son or for that matter, Sharmila Tagore’s son come into play.

Because people are interested in what their children will be like and whether they will have the genes of their parents, in terms of their talent. If you need another example, then take race horses. We take a derby winner, mate him with the right mate and see if we can create another grand national winner. So, in that sense, this is the relationship between genetics and star kids. Hope that’s clear? As for the girl from Elle: I’m sorry you found words like eugenics in a conversation about nepotism misplaced. Perhaps if you got your head out of the hemline of the actress of the month and read a book, your vocabulary might improve.

The real flagbearer of nepotism, I’d say is the media. Look at how they treat Taimur, Shahid’s daughter Misha or even Shah Rukh’s son AbRam. They photograph them and hype them up to be the next big thing and the child has no choice. From a young age they have to deal with being celebrities, which they don’t really deserve, before they can even speak or talk, leave alone understand what is happening.

So, what is nepotism? I think nepotism means when you give somebody from your family a job that somebody else is better suited for. But, is that what happens in movies? Is that what people mean when they say that there is lot of nepotism in film industry? I think perhaps what Kangana means (and again I’m only assuming here) by nepotism is that people from Dharma or Yashraj are against people like her, who have come up the hard way without their support and that they only support their own people. Whether that is true or not I have no idea and it’s none of my business.

Nepotism is probably least prevalent in the movie industry and rampant in politics and business. Nepotism in dynastic politics is a well-known and unspoken truth. It’s the same in business. But nobody talks about that. Nepotism is Donald Trump putting his daughter in the White House rather than someone who is better qualified. Actors are the soft targets. So if you say star kids have an advantage, of course, they do. It’s an advantage created by the press because people are interested in them. There is a curiosity to see Taimur, Sara or Ibrahim. It’s supply and demand. People want it, media serves it. So we’re all part of the same vicious circle in that sense.

What’s at play here are three systems. Aristocracy, the rule of the best, which is what this industry is. Ruled by the best. Also, meritocracy. It is ruled by the people with the most talent and it’s also ultimately tempered by democracy, which is people power. Nepotism cannot work in the film industry because it is a democracy. The film industry is the most fair line of work. So yes, maybe I got a chance because of my mother, but that is more genetics than nepotism. It’s a genetic investment that the producer was making.

Compared to an outsider, maybe I had a better chance of meeting people, but Akshay is also an outsider. When people saw him, they gave him a chance rather than give me one because they are businessmen who can spot talent. And when a hero walks in, they know. They want to imagine me as a privileged prince and so, it’s nice to pull me down once in a while, I imagine. For every star kid, there are many guys and girls from total non-filmi backgrounds. Take Shah Rukh Khan, Sridevi, Madhuri Dixit-Nene, Jackie Shroff… it’s an endless list. Everyone knows this is the only industry where a spotboy can become a superstar. And to the idiot who gave the example of Arjun Kapoor for nepotism, I would just like to say that every film he has done, has worked. He should be an inspiration as an unlikely hero, not pulled down for nepotism. And that is the reason he is here. Not because of his father or uncle. It’s the audience that makes a film a hit, not the family members, otherwise all kinds of people would be ruling the roost.

Lastly, Johnny Depp once told Kate Moss and I have forgotten his advice and I’m never going to forget it again Never complain and never explain. That’s good advice, I think.


Saif Ali Khan


Saif is rambling on like your father does when he’s giving you a lecture about something. You tend to go off to your own thoughts and when you come back to what your dad is saying, he’s talking about how his pet goat died when he was a kid and you realise, “How in the world did it get to this?” You are afraid to ask because then you are going to get another lecture. That’s what it feels like reading Saifu’s thesis on Nepotism. In his own words, Saifu said “And I apologised to Kangana, so I don’t owe anybody else an explanation. The issue is over.” So why in the world did he write this letter? Why invite trouble? We all know how Kangana takes everything related to nepotism personally and was bound to write her own version of things. He thought she won’t take him on because he mentioned her name in the letter? No, he ended up walking right into her trap! This is what Kangana lives for. Ever since she started doing it and she enjoyed all the accolades and applause that the media has bestowed upon her. Her dedication to pen open letters is just astounding. We think if she had put the same focus and dedication while she was in school, she would have managed to get herself a PHD. Why waste her time in Bollywood? She could have been a damn good lawyer fighing for women’s rights! Think about it.

Saif’s open letter on the meaning of nepotism was what started the countdown to Kangana’s open letter on nepotism.


Saif Ali Khan walked right into Kangana Ranaut's trap


Kangana Ranaut’s Open Letter

All the debate and exchange of thoughts on nepotism is exasperating but healthy. While I enjoyed some of the perspectives on this subject, I did find a few disturbing ones. This morning, I woke up to one such open letter (circulating online), written by Saif Ali Khan.

The last time I was deeply pained and upset about this issue was when Mr Karan Johar wrote a blog on it, and even once declared in an interview that there are many criteria for excelling in the film business. Talent is not one of them.

I don’t know if he was being misinformed, or simply naïve, but to discredit the likes of Mr Dilip Kumar, Mr K Asif, Mr Bimal Roy, Mr Satyajit Ray, Mr Guru Dutt, and many more, whose talent and exceptional abilities have formed the spine of our contemporary film business, is absolutely bizarre.

Even in today’s times, there are plenty of examples where it has repeatedly been proven that beyond the superficiality of branded clothes, polished accents, and a sanitised upbringing, exists grit, genuine hard-work, diligence, eagerness to learn, and the gigantic power of the human spirit. Many examples, all over the world, in every field, are a testimony to that. My dear friend Saif has written a letter on this topic and I would like to share my perspective. My request is that people must not misconstrue this and pit us against each other.

This is just a healthy exchange of ideas and not a clash between individuals.

Saif, in your letter you mentioned that, “I apologised to Kangana, and I don’t owe anyone any explanation, and this issue is over.” But this is not my issue alone. Nepotism is a practice where people tend to act upon temperamental human emotions, rather than intellectual tendencies. Businesses that are run by human emotions and not by great value-systems, might gain superficial profits. However, they cannot be truly productive and tap into the true potential of a nation of more than 1.3 billion people.

Nepotism, on many levels, fails the test of objectivity and rationale. I have acquired these values from the ones who have found great success and discovered a higher truth, much before me. These values are in the public domain, and no one has a copyright on them.

Greats like Vivekananda, Einstein and Shakespeare didn’t belong to a select few. They belonged to collective humanity. Their work has shaped our future, and our work will shape the future of the coming generations.

Today, I can afford to have the willpower to stand for these values, but tomorrow, I might fail, and help my own children realise their dreams of stardom. In that case, I believe that I would have failed as an individual. But the values will never fail. They will continue to stand tall and strong, long after we are gone.

So, we owe an explanation to everyone who either owns or wants to own these values. Like I said, we are the ones who will shape the future of the coming generations.

In another part of your letter, you talked about the relationship between genetics and star kids, where you emphasised on nepotism being an investment on tried and tested genes. I have spent a significant part of my life studying genetics. But, I fail to understand how you can compare genetically hybrid racehorses to artistes!

Are you implying that artistic skills, hard-work, experience, concentration spans, enthusiasm, eagerness, discipline and love, can be inherited through family genes? If your point was true, I would be a farmer back home. I wonder which gene from my gene-pool gave me the keenness to observe my environment, and the dedication to interpret and pursue my interests.

You also spoke of eugenics — which means controlled breeding of the human race. So far, I believe that the human race hasn’t found the DNA that can pass on greatness and excellence. If it had, we would’ve loved to repeat the greatness of Einstein, Da Vinci, Shakespeare, Vivekananda, Stephen Hawking, Terence Tao, Daniel Day-Lewis, or Gerhard Richter.

You also said that the media is to be blamed, since it is the real flag-bearer of nepotism. That makes it sound like a crime, which is far from the truth. Nepotism is merely a weakness of the human nature; it takes a great deal of willpower and strength to rise above our intrinsic nature — sometimes we excel, sometimes we don’t. No one is putting a gun to anyone’s head to hire the talent they don’t believe in. So, there is no need to get defensive about one’s choices.

In fact, the subtext of all my talk on this subject has been to encourage outsiders to take the path less travelled. Bullying, jealousy, nepotism and territorial human tendencies are all part of the entertainment industry, much like any other. If you don’t find acceptance in the mainstream, go off beat — there are so many ways of doing the same thing.

I think the privileged are the least to be blamed in this debate since they are part of the system, which is set around chain reactions. Change can only be caused by those who want it. It is the prerogative of the dreamer who learns to take his or her due, and not ask for it.

You are absolutely right — there is a lot of excitement and admiration for the lives of the rich and famous. But at the same time, our creative industry gets this love from our countrymen, because we are like a mirror to them — whether it’s Langda Tyagi from Omkara or Rani from Queen, we are loved for the extraordinary portrayal of the ordinary.

So, should we make peace with nepotism? The ones who think it works for them can make peace with it. In my opinion, that is an extremely pessimistic attitude for a Third World country, where many people don’t have access to food, shelter, clothing, and education. The world is not an ideal place, and it might never be. That is why we have the industry of arts. In a way, we are the flag-bearers of hope.

You know during times like these, we can’t help but think about Vidya Balan and how she has conducted herself throughout her career. You all know Vidya and her struggle to overcome what Bollywood people thought of her. Heck, Shah Rukh Khan and Saif Ali Khan made fun of her at an awards show and how did she respond to them? By churning out hits after hits and making them stand up to notice her and her talent. Yes, she’s going through a bad phase now but from the beginning to now, through her successes and failures, Vidya has been the same person. We don’t know why we are thinking of her in this situation, but she truly hsa been a class act.

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27 Responses

  1. naughtytrini says:

    I am still trying to figure out why an apology was required for Kangana. Nepotism rocks. So what? The only people who are having a problem with nepotism are those who are not benefiting from it. Kangana is taking potshots at star kids but what are they supposed to do? These star kids grew up in the industry, sometimes hanging out for days on end at shoots, it becomes them, and they crave for it. Why blast them for what they were brought up in? Noone begrudges children who turns out to be doctors and lawyers because their parents are doctors and lawyers. If you’ve got someone in the Industry to help you so what? everyone needs help and it is in our blood to quickly help our own first. Even Kangana is guilty of nepotism. Wouldnt she employ her relative before employing a stranger, even though the stranger may have better credentials? This nepotism issue is being blown out of proportions and I think Kangana is milking it for all its worth because there are so many new upcoming stars and soon, very soon she will fade away. The thing to me is that you all are questioning the hiring of starkids but yet not question why an untalented person like Kat is still making movies when there are so many more non-starkids who are better deserving of the roles. Can I have a term for that please?

  2. Bollywood says:

    True, aunties everywhere got excited when the son of Amitabh made his debut. But after 15 flops, even they gave up! By the way, we are honoured to have the queen of dragons visit OSOP. 😉

  3. Swati says:

    Hi Bollywood

    You are very wise and you keep pontificating on everything. How about you try and change your perspective from her side for once?

    That girl is fearless. She doesn’t care that she has no one else in the industry to speak for her. She does it herself. Ranbir’s dad verbally thrashes the director of his 35+ year old son’s venture. Sonam defends arjun. Anil kapoor defends sonam and harshvardhan. All nepotism people speak for each other. They are a unit. I don’t know any other professional industry where parents defend/ promote their kids enmasse like this. Can you imagine what happens behind the scenes to freeze her out if all this happens on our faces? And she is alone. No husband, boyfriend, no wealthy father, no male mentor to fight for her. She is literally fighting all her battles on her own. So why don’t you give her a break. Let her just look after herself for now. Build her career. Keep floating in this quagmire of nepotistic bullshit that this industry has become. Her support base is cheering for her coz she is surviving. Don’t drag her down. She is doing much more by just being the symbol of resistance. Don’t mock our symbols. She needs to come out a winner if we are to save bollywood.

    • Bollywood says:

      You are right and thanks for seeing our point of view. It’s just that we are not trying to put her down. She’s stepping into danger and it’s not good for her. She has no one to fall back on and no one to help her. It’s not something spectacular that she’s doing, women fight for their rights in every industry. But the way she’s going at it, she’s burning bridges along the way. She’s very talented and she should focus on making good films and not bother about all that crap. Based on our experience in a certain area, we see that what has been coming out of her in the last few years are results of all the abuse and rejections that she had gone through earlier in her life. Writing open letters is not going to help her in any way personally. We have always said it before, there’s nothing wrong in getting help for something that is affecting you personally. She should do it. It’s where we are coming from and we hope you can see it too.

      • Swati says:

        See here’s the thing. You hit the nail on the head. Most of us have an internal mechanism that stops us from answering back to people more powerful than us unless we have protection. She doesn’t have that. She comes out fists raised, no matter what. Your telling her to tone down that instinct for prudence sake speaks more about you than it does about her.

        Whatever’s happened in her life has given her this one motto – never back down from a fight. If she hadn’t said a word on Karan’s show (and most of us wouldn’t have) then this whole conversation wouldn’t even have happened. Our lives (people who care about cinema) would have been much poorer. So it’s good that she speaks up. Stop trying to silence her and stop trying to rationalise the fact that you’re telling her to pipe down. She doesn’t know the meaning of diplomatic silence. I admire that about her. More girls in India should be like that. It’s frustrating why others don’t see that.

        About open letters: I guess for a website that deals with blind items and anonymity, it’s understandable why you can’t get behind the concept of ‘open letters’. But it’s the most powerful tool of a whistleblower in this world. From army to politics to journalism – open letters are what have really helped shape the world today. Her open letter reaches her fans and detractors. Tells them she is here to stay and she won’t be bullied.

        And oh yes, this is bullying. She is being bullied by three men who stood on a stage and joked about her. They can’t joke in her presence so they do it behind her back. The acceptable way to deal with bullies, according to school psychologists is, that when you see a person being bullied, go stand next to them. Ask them if they need anything. Forget about confronting the bullies. Just show compassion and love to the person being bullied. This is me telling kangana, I get that you’re being bullied and I hope you’re okay. Live your life the way you want. You’re doing the right thing.

        Thank you for hearing me out.

        • Bollywood says:

          No worries, it’s good to have different opinions. We have no problem on open letters, it’s just it should be for something important and meaningful. Kangana has put out her points out there many times about Nepotism. The people involved have apologized for that incident, baring Saifu who dug a hole for himself! What they did on that stage was not bullying, it was them being privileged and showing the world that they don’t give a crap. Maybe they think they have a good sense of humour, but that was an attack on every single outsider who has complained about nepotism. Just imagine if they are laughing at this in public, what truly must they be thinking offscreen in their private little parties? They are not going to change. It’s good that the public saw their true colours and lashed out on them for doing this. They apologized because the public made them do it. As for Kangu, the sooner she deals with her issues, the better off and more peaceful she will be. There’s nothing wrong in not being diplomatic and speaking your mind, but in her case she only does so when it benefits her. There are many other things that she kept quiet on and that’s what’s fishy about her situation.

          • Nars says:

            She hasnt showed any “proof” about her relationship with hrithik but everything went silent after her “witness” report to the police. I find that funny.

            She tried to stay silent on the Apurva Ansari credit claim, every1 backed him after his facebook post but boy oh boy after her hufflepost interview ppl saw things from a different perspective.

            As for Ketan Mehta, that is a legal case. He has sent her a legal notice for using his research, as he has been wanting to do the film for over ten years. It appears she backed out of his project because of creative differences – he wanted to do the film in English and she couldnt agree. Weither she not she put the new team together or they approched her with Manikarnika is now up for debate. We will see how this one plays out.

            What else is there she not spoken about?

          • Anisha says:

            May I add here that Rajeev Masand has already written about Kangana’s predicament re: Rani Laxmibai biopic way before this hoopla started — I think it was in the form of a blind item. It said Kangana has committed to Ketan Mehta’s project but it isn’t taking off as he can’t financiers for his decidedly artsy film. Kangana wanted a full-on commercial film as she felt Rani Laxmibai’s story deserves to be told to as many people as possible, whereas Ketan Mehta was happy just doing the festival rounds. At the same time, she was approached by another team from South who wanted to do a film on the same person but on a grander scale a la Bajirao Mastani, so she was in two minds. I think you’ve also published that blind. But yeah, Mankarnika is written by KV Vijeyandra Prasad, the writer of Bahubali, Bajrangi Bhaijaan, Magadheera — I don’t think he needs to steal Ketan Mehta’s script. Maybe, the reason Kangana has kept mum on this matter is because the makers have instructed her to.

            And another thing: Admin, you keep bringing up Vidya Balan as a foil for Kangana, which, I think, is unfair. Remember, Vidya is married to Siddharth Roy Kapur, head of UTV/Disney India, so she is already insulated from the attacks that Kangana has to deal with.

          • Nars says:

            This is the first I am hearing of this blind. Kangana is not only and artist but she is looking to balance commercial & good content. No producers should have to waste money on a non profitable project anyways.

            & U r absolutely right V.Prasad is the script writer and i doubt he has to steel a script.

            I get y Kehtan Mehta would be upset, he has been trying to get a team together for 10 years but it always fell thru. From what I’ve read, he wanted the movie for an international audience & in English but I am so happy Kangana opt to do the film with the South team. This movie has to be told in Indian languages.

          • Anisha says:

            Hi, here’s the Rajeev Masand blind item on this matter:

  4. Nars says:

    This is your webpage and you cant share ur opinions as you like but I find it rather distasteful – that as admin u show outright bias towards Kangana. It isnt as if she forced Karan to make such a stupid joke at IIFA or Saif to write such absurd nonsense. The talk about eugenics is disturbing to say the least. Makes one wonder y he marries such strong women.

    • Bollywood says:

      True, but bear in mind that we are saying this despite being big fans of hers. We have said many times that we are not bias and this is the same thing. It’s time she stops all this and concentrate on her acting and movies. Action speaks louder than words, at the end of the day.

      • nefarious says:

        Admin, the headline clearly shows you damning Kangana, as if she premeditated all of this,, and everythings going as per her plan.
        Saif for all his smrtness was clearly speechless in front of Kangana during his KWK outing. One could tell, that having a Bebo around, he is clueless about women having any semblance of brains at all. and here he dint know how to react or talk , he was intimidated by KR’s intelligence.

        • Bollywood says:

          Any star kid who dares to say anything about nepotism is going to get an answer from Kangu. The signs are there. Think about it. The media has forgotten about her case with HR, where he accused her of maligning his name and she couldn’t produce any proof to counter his allegations. Then, there’s the plagiarism attack. She has spoken about that. Soon after, a director/writer accused her of stealing the Manikarnika script. She hasn’t responded about that yet. This is her way to make people forget on the things she has been accused of. So in a way of speaking, it’s a trap. She’s taking the opportunity to put herself out there and let the light shine on her. Point is, she’s not the only outsider in Bollywood but acts like she is. She did have help at the beginning, did she forget how Aditya Pancholi helped her? Let someone else speak on this issue, like Irrfan Khan or Nawazuddin Siddiqui.

      • Nars says:

        Everyone tells women that in every field but it isnt true. Women do more work for the same dollar and many times they are paid less for the same work. It happens around me every single day.

        She has gone the Anushka way and started a production company despite saying she isnt interested in production…its the best way to try & make a difference. Eventually I will start my own private practice and treat men & women fairly. I am happy that as a prominate figure she speaks out on relatable gender issues, was one of the first to condem about 377, brought to light nepotism (now everytime a new starkid get a full movie on a platter he/she and everyone involved will at least feel a sense of shame).

        • Ananya says:

          I must say I agree with you here. I have my share of different opinions in matters related to Kangana, but this nepotism debate has brought a shameful light on starkids who get easy debuts, overflow of chances despite talentlessness or array of flops. And even if they don’t admit it openly, they are ashamed unlike before when they had a feeling of entitlement.

          But I also agree with Admin on the point that she should do something for outsiders along with speaking about it. Like say, if Padukone had come out and talked about her depression and walked away it would have been a one time personal story that we empathise with. But since she went through the ordeal, she set up an NGO to create awareness and also lend a helping hand to people suffering a similar plight.

          I think that’s what Kangana should do too. She should do something for outsiders, some kind of platform. Now that a production house is on its roll and she’s even capable of donning the director’s cap, she should do some ‘real action’ in addition to words. I agree with that point of view.

          This essay and open letter though clap worthy feels like a publicity stunt on one level. Saif letter and what he was thinking when he penned this down is beyond me. They have dug their own graves. He just became the bait Kangana needed to take on but he himself drew it upon himself unlike the title.

  5. Shivani says:

    Said was always vile but I’m really disappointed with Varun dhawan after this.

  6. Raj says:

    Hmmm….Congress lost because of dynastic politics. And yes, business and financial services are still controlled by families that come from one particular caste group-that’s not anything to be proud of.

  7. Linda says:

    “Aristocracy, the rule of the best, which is what this industry is. Ruled by the best. Also, meritocracy. It is ruled by the people with the most talent and it’s also ultimately tempered by democracy, ”

    This apology is dumbassedness at its best. Aristocracy is the rule of the best? Bollywood is merely ‘tempered’ by democracy? Just remember this y’all, when they come out shilling for democratic values, free speech and equal rights for all.

  8. Nars says:

    Y the demeaning tone to describe Kangana? She was smart enough for her parents to invest money to send her to a good school to persue medicine. Her sister & brother are also smart enough one got honors in Biochemistry and the other is a pilot. Kangana got a strong calling to persue arts, she did some soul searching and a whole lot of shit to get where she is. I am happy she join bollywood, tbh she is the only reason I still care for Indian movies. They have become such a huge bore. I can count on my hands how many actors/actresses & filmakers to do decent work. So i dont think she needed a phd in gender studies because she is doing a good job of keeping bollywood interesting.

    • Bollywood says:

      At this point now, actions would speak louder than words. She should do something to encourage or rather help outsiders in Bollywood. She keeps writing essays for what purpose?

      • Nars says:

        What other essay has she written? She is producing (joint) Manikarnika and so far they arent any bid names or filmy families acting in the film. So far the cast have a good resume.

      • Nars says:

        * she may or may not be producing….its all yet to be confirmed. There appears to be no nepotism or favoritism in the casting selection though.

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