Tuesday, 23 October 2012

unglee, leatest news

Sanjay Dutt has done some very dangerous things in real and reel life. But his real-time real-location cops' action scenes for Rensil d'Silva's Unglee, beats them all.

Dutt would not only be shooting in some of the most crowded areas of Mumbai, he would also be chasing down his opponents and hammering his adversaries to a pulp right there in the heart of Mumbai. All this without organized crowds of junior artistes surrounding Dutt.

Security would be a distance away, far from camera range. From October 16, Sanjay Dutt starts shooting for Rensil d'Silva's Unglee where Dutt once again plays a cop. This is Dutt's fourth cops' role in a row after Ram Gopal Varma's Department,Vinod Bachchan's Zilla Ghaziabad and the Hindi remake of the Telugu hit Samy.

The tough part of keeping Dutt's part in Unglee apart from the dozens of cops' films the actor has done in his career, was to be taken care of through rehearsals and workshops. Alas, there was no time to let the actor prepare. And Dutt starts shooting for Unglee from October 16 on the streets of Mumbai without space for preparation.

Defending his actors' lack of preparation, director Rensil d'Silva says, "Whether it's Sanjay Dutt or Emraan Hashmi, these are thoroughly professional actors. Give them their lines and they'd know what to do within no time. I have been working on the script for a while now. One of the reasons why I took time to start Unglee was because I wanted to know my characters better than anyone else on location. The other reason was Student Of The Year. I was writing Karan Johar's film simultaneously with my own Unglee."

Rensil admits there was no time for rehearsals. "This is a very realistic film. It's an ensemble cast. I want every actor who stands in a frame to be sharply etched. Yes, Sanjay Dutt has played the cop many times before. But never one of this nature. As far as rehearsals go, both Sanjay Dutt and Emraan Hashmi have been pretty busy."

The film will be shot in 60 different locations in Mumbai. Dutt, we hear, would have to be part of real crowd scenes. Says a source, "The outdoor chase and fight sequences would not be shot in the presence of junior artistes playing mobs and crowds. Dutt would have to fight his way through a gauntlet of authentic bystanders while enacting the action scenes. This is a potentially dangerous situation for an actor of Dutt's image. It's about creating maara-maari (violence) on the streets.And that's dangerous."

Rensil has ruled out shooting the film in a studio since Dutt's previous cop act in the Hindi remake of Samy is being shot in a studio. "There are no studio shots in Unglee. It's all going to be done on real locations. God knows we've gone through hell to get permission for all the locations. But we've managed," says Renzil.

Wednesday, 10 October 2012

emraan hashmi's activity of 2012

Emraan Hashmi might not be referred to as a star yet but the actor couldn't care less. "I deliver more profits than any other actor," asserts Emraan and adds, "I have always wanted to be a bankable actor and 90 per cent of the times it does happen."

But the actor was pleasantly surprised when his latest release Raaz 3 entered the 100 crores club. He says, "I knew that it would open to large collections but I didn't have a number in mind. In fact, I was pleasantly surprised because Raaz 3 has a niche genre and it's not easy to get to the 100 crores club. Adult and horror films have a tough time doing business because of the fact that they have lesser audience."

According to Emraan, one needs to be in the industry for quite sometime to be in the prestigious club. He says, "It depends on how long you have been in the industry, actor with at least 25 years of experience are generally the ones who get to that club. I guess I have been lucky, I have been in the industry for just nine years and have achieved such a feat."

The actor who generally looks for the script, filmmaker, the character he plays and the synergy surrounding the team has been lucky to work with filmmakers who have 'helped expand his horizon'. "I try not to repeat the characters I play and give the audience something fresh every time," informs the actor who is now busy with Ek Thi Dayan, Ghanchakkar and Rensil D'Silva's next action which is an action flick that he will star with Randeep Hooda.

Sunday, 9 September 2012

Thursday, 30 August 2012

Emraan Hashmi Visits Dargah

n the festival of Eid actor Emraan Hashmi visited the Mahim dargah to offer prayers.

Picture 1 of 12
Emraan Hashmi visits the Mahim dargah on Eid

“Everyone said I was a fluke”

Initially, he was not accepted by everyone but all that has changed now. He also lay low and let his movies do the talking at the ticket counter. And, today, he’s among the few actors whose movies are guaranteed an opening simply because his name tops the credits. The man who changed the way filmmakers and the audience perceived him, Emraan Hashmi, in conversation with Vajir Singh
There was talk that you would not work with Vishesh Films. Before that, you had said you would never work with Vikram Bhatt. So how did Raaz 3 happen?
Who said I would not work with Vikram Bhatt? I was working with Vishesh Films and they had not worked with Vikram for five to six years, as all was not well between them. But that was sorted and Vikram came back to the company with Raaz 3.
It is wonderful that Vikram came back on board with the third part. After all, it was the franchise he started, in the first place. I admire him as a director as he directed my first film, Footpath. I have always wanted to work with him but, unfortunately, there was a fallout between him and Vishesh Films.

Most A-list actors avoid doing horror films but you have done both Raaz 2 and 3.
Actors generally approach a script in one of two ways. Let’s say in the last 20 years, horror films have never really bombed as a genre. Some say, action film chal rahi hai toh woh karenge. I don’t do that. I react to a script per se. If I find the story interesting, I say yes.

Did you sign on for Raaz 3 for the script or Vikram Bhatt or Vishesh Films?
Everything. It’s not always one thing. It’s the script to begin with. And sometimes you have an emotional connect with the director. Along with that, you need to have a company that markets and packages the film well. So it has to be a combination of all three. Vishesh Films understands edgy, gritty films and they are very good with them. Producer, director, script and obviously other elements like music, which come in later. But, for me, the character is the deciding factor.

Earlier you worked mainly with Vishesh Films, not so much with other directors. Why has that changed?
I wasn’t getting many interesting films from other directors. Maybe they didn’t understand the kind of films I was doing. You could literally count the number of erotic thrillers because only a few directors were making them. There were family films too, drama, action and comedy but only a few erotic thrillers even though these movies worked. And I don’t know why but they could visualise me in these films only and weren’t sure whether I would suit comedy, action or other genres. But the film that changed it all for me was Once Upon A Time In Mumbaai, after which a few filmmakers slowly started approaching me with different subjects. Perhaps they assumed I was working only with Vishesh Films and was limited as an actor, who could do only erotic thrillers. But my character in Once Upon A Time In Mumbaai broke that myth.
I started getting a lot of offers, the kind that were irresistible. So Dibaker (Banerjee) came to me and Raj (Rajkumar Gupta) came to me. For Dayan, Vishal Bhardwaj came to me and Karan Johar for Ungli. I couldn’t refuse such films as they had phenomenal scripts.

Was it difficult to change their perception?
Yes. Very difficult. To be honest, I never wanted to become an actor. It took me four to five years to learn the ropes. But I didn’t want to fall into the trap that other actors were caught in. I wanted to take risks and would invariably accept films I was advised against, of course, if I liked the script. I was accepted by a huge slice of the audience, mainly the single-screen audience. Perceptions change automatically. You do different roles that cater to a different audience. You understand what films work with single-screens and what films are meant for multiplexes. You keep it as wide open as possible.

The trade always believed Emraan Hashmi was a successful actor. Why did the filmmakers take so long to realise that?
Again, they probably felt I was limited as an actor. When you do films like Zeher, Raaz, Jannat and Murder, you work with one camp. So filmmakers outside that camp don’t want to take a chance on you. But, then, someone did take a chance and cast me in a different avatar. And it worked. Every new filmmaker I worked with presented a new side of me to the audience. You can’t build a brand overnight.

Are you aware that now most filmmakers don’t approach you because they assume you don’t have dates to assign for the next two to three years?
(Smiles) They are probably right. But not two to three years. And it’s not that I am not getting offers. I try to meet as many people as I can. But the market knows I have three films and cannot start another for a while.

Don’t you think Once Upon A Time In Mumbaai 2 should feature you in it?
You see, it is their franchise and they have every right to do whatever they want with it. It is up to Milan (Luthria) to decide what he wants to do with the character. Even after 15 to 20 years, if I wear a white beard, I would look like a buffoon in that role. You need a mature guy to play the part. You need an older actor to make the audience believe the character has aged to make the sequel work.

Currently, sequels are working at the box office, and you have lost out on two sequels, Murder 2 and Once Upon A Time In Mumbaai.
I have done so many franchise films that I am bored with them. Everyone is doing these films now, but I have already done them – Raaz 2, Murder 2, Jannat 2. I think that’s pretty much it for now.

Before Once Upon A Time In Mumbaai, did you worry about being typecast?
I didn’t worry about being typecast; I thought my career would end. I had delivered four back-to-back flops and, Awarapan, which I had worked on for a year, had failed. Thankfully, I received a new lease of life when Jannat released and it was a hit. It taught me not to take anything for granted and not to be complacent. It could well mean the end of my career.

Even before Once Upon A Time In Mumbaai, your films did well at the ticket counter.
Yes. And the trade supported me. However, filmmakers felt I was a limited actor. “He is Bhatt boy.” Everyone said I was a fluke, they said iske wajah se film nahi chal rahi hai, sex ke wajah se chal rahi hai. Phir Jannat hit ho jata hai then they said cricket ki wajah se chal rahi hai. Music ke wajah se chal rahi hai, Himesh Reshammiya ke wajah se chal rahi hai, singer Atif ke wajah se chal rahi hai, because I didn’t look like a conventional hero. I didn’t dance, I underplayed my characters, and I wasn’t overacting like the rest of the industry. But they realised I could act when the numbers started to come in at the ticket counter.

Do you follow box-office numbers?
Yes. It is important that everyone down the value chain recover the money they invested in the film. Sometimes, a filmmaker offers you three times what it’s worth because they want to start a film with you. But the price then escalates. I would rather do a film that has a much wider range and goes to many more cities and has a bigger audience.
My remuneration and a film’s budget should not stand in the way of the producer making a profit. Yes, numbers matter. I knew Shanghai would not do the business that Jannat did. I knew it would go only so far at the box office so I reduced my remuneration for that film. People said, “Opening nahin mili”. Many people didn’t know that we all reduced our remuneration for that film, so PVR didn’t lose any money. We felt it was a story that needed to be told and we knew it would have a limited draw at the box office.

Did you expect Shanghai to earn much more than it actually did?
I was hoping Shanghai would do phenomenally well. But then, if you shop for an orange, you won’t get a mango, you will get only what you bargained for. Shanghai is the reality of India and people don’t want to face it. 95 per cent people in India are escapists. They want to watch romance and some want to see the hero beat up the bad guy. I worked really hard on Shanghai and I accomplished something with that film. It made me think, “Oh, I can do this too.” I was part of a great film, with a great director. I did it also because 95 per cent of actors would not have done that film.

You are not a very visible star beyond your films. You do not endorse products; you’re not on Facebook or Twitter.
I was on Twitter for a week and I found it very boring. It’s a trend people are following and I didn’t like it. Unless it’s for my film, I don’t attend film parties. I like to share only what I am comfortable with. My family doesn’t like being written about. My wife doesn’t like being written about. We live a private life. I need to be out there when I am promoting a film. So I push myself and go out.

Why aren’t you endorsing products?
I am endorsing a deodrant brand. Two years ago, I couldn’t endorse anything but a condom and a lip balm as these products gelled with the films I was doing. Thankfully, with the films I am now doing, more people are approaching me. So I am now endorsing a deo. (Laughs)

Will we see you hosting a chat show?
I don’t watch too much TV but if it’s a new concept, why not?

Tuesday, 21 August 2012

emraan hashmi life's curriculam vate

Emraan Hashmi

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Emraan Anwar Hashmi

Emraan Hashmi
Born Emraan Anwar Hashmi
March 24, 1979 (age 33)
Pulgaon, Maharashtra, India
Nationality Indian
Occupation Actor
Years active 2003–present

Emraan Anwar Hashmi (Hindi: इमरान हाशमी Urdu: عمران انور ہاشمی; (born 24 March 1979) is an Indian actor who appears in Bollywood films. His successful films include Murder, Gangster (2006), Jannat, Raaz – The Mystery Continues, Awarapan, Once Upon A Time In Mumbaai, Murder 2, The Dirty Picture and Jannat 2. He has established himself as one of the industry's successful actors,[1] and one of the most popular Indian film actors in Pakistan.[2] He was chosen as the brand ambassador of LG mobile company in Pakistan.[3]


Early life

Hashmi was born to Anwar Hashmi and Maherah Hashmi.[4] After briefly changing his first name to Farhan, he decided to keep his original name.[4]


Debut and breakthrough (2003-2009)

Hashmi entered Bollywood at the age of 18, as an assistant director on Raaz.[5] He made his film debut in 2003 with the film Footpath, opposite Aftab Shivdasani, Bipasha Basu and Rahul Dev. Footpath did not do well at the box office.[6]

In 2004, he and his co-star Mallika Sherawat shot to fame with the thriller Murder, which became a super hit at the box office. It was Hashmi's first release of the year and his second film. It became the tenth-highest grossing movie of the year.[7]

In 2005, Hashmi appeared in several films such as Zeher, Kalyug,[8] which did moderately well at the box office.[9] He became notable as the "Serial Kisser" for his sex scenes in films.

In 2006, his film Gangster, opposite Shiney Ahuja and debutant Kangana Ranaut, was a semi-hit at the box office.[10] His performance in it earned him a nomination for the Filmfare Award for Best Performance in a Negative Role in 2007.

In 2007, Hashmi had three back-to-back releases: Good Boy Bad Boy, Awarapan and The Train. All failed at the box office.

In 2008, Hashmi had only one release, Jannat, opposite debutant Sonal Chauhan, which had a 100% opening, making it a critical and commercial success.[11][12]

His first release in 2009, Raaz – The Mystery Continues, opened well and became the first box-office success of the year.[13] His second film of the year, Tum Mile opposite Soha Ali Khan, opened to mixed reviews and was rated a box office failure.[14]

Success and critical acclaim (2010–present)

In 2010, he appeared in Once Upon A Time In Mumbaai, which opened to positive reviews and was declared a hit at the box office.[15][16] He was nominated for the Filmfare Award for Best Supporting Actor.

In 2011, he starred in Mohit Suri's Murder 2, a sequel to the 2004 thriller Murder. The film opened well and was declared a blockbuster.[17] His next film The Dirty Picture was released on 2 December 2011. The film received positive reviews from critics and was also a blockbuster worldwide, making it Hashmi's second success in a row.[18][19]

In 2012, Hashmi first appeared in Mahesh Bhatt's Jannat 2, which received mixed to negative review but nevertheless performed well at box office.[20] The film gave Emraan Hashmi his third success in a row. Hashmi was next seen in Shanghai, which although received much critical acclaim, failed to do well at the box office. He is currently working on Ghanchakkar, Rensil D'Silva's Next, Ek The Daayan and Dharma Productions Next.[21][22] Emraan Hashmi has also starred in the C.I.D (T.V.Serial) as Abraham. The Episode is named as "Raaz Khooni Awaaz Ka". It was broadcasted on 2 December 2011.

Personal life

Hashmi graduated from Sydenham College in Mumbai, India.[23] Pooja Bhatt and director Mohit Suri are his cousins, while producers Mahesh and Mukesh Bhatt are his uncles.[24] Hashmi married his long-time girlfriend Parveen Shahani on 14 December 2006.[25] Their son, Ayaan, was born on 4 February 2010.[26]

Awards and nominations


Year Movie name Character Notes
2003 Footpath Raghu Shrivastav
2004 Murder Sunny
Tumsa Nahin Dekha Daksh Mittal
2005 Zeher Siddharth Mehra
Aashiq Banaya Aapne Vikram Mathur
Chocolate Deva
Kalyug Ali Bhai
2006 Jawani Diwani Mann Kapoor
Aksar Ricky Sharma
Gangster Akash Nominated, Filmfare Award for Best Performance in a Negative Role
The Killer Nikhil Joshi
Dil Diya Hai Sahil Khanna
2007 Good Boy Bad Boy Raju Malhotra
Awarapan Shivam
The Train Vishal Dixit
2008 Jannat Arjun
2009 Raaz - The Mystery Continues Prithvi Singh
Tum Mile Akshay
2010 Once Upon a Time in Mumbaai Shoaib Khan Nominated, Filmfare Award for Best Supporting Actor
Crook Jai Dixit / Suraj Bhardwaj
2011 Dil Toh Baccha Hai Ji Abhay Suri
Murder 2 Arjun Bhaagwat
The Dirty Picture Abraham
2012 Jannat 2 Sonu Dilli KKC ( Kutti Kamini Cheez )
Shanghai Joginder Parmar
Rush Reporter Filming
Raaz 3D Aditya Singh Dhanraj Filming
2013 Ghanchakkar
Ek Thi Daayan
Rensil D'Silvas Next
Dharma Productions Next
Court case

On the directions of the court of Additional Judicial Magistrate-1, Jodhpur Police registerd a case on 11 July 2012 against the actor, Hashmi and seven others including the Director for hurting religious and patriotic sentiments of the people in a song of the movie, Shanghai.[27]


  1. ^ "Trendzwatch: Emraan Hashmi Sizzles at an Official No. 7!". Indiawest. 2012-05-09. Retrieved 2012-07-08.
  2. ^ "Emraan Hashmi's most wanted in Pak". 14 November 2011. Retrieved 1 April 2012.
  3. ^ "Emraan Hashmi's Awaarapan rocks Pakistan". Zoom Dekho. Retrieved 1 April 2012.
  4. ^ a b "Interesting Facts and Figures : Emraan Hashmi". Topnews.in. Retrieved 14 June 2010.
  5. ^ "'I looked way older than Emraan because of my weight': Bipasha". Rediff.com. 2012-02-01. Retrieved 2012-03-02.
  6. ^ "Emraan Hashmi Profile and Biography". Indiatimes. Retrieved 2010-08-11.[dead link]
  7. ^ "Box office 2004". Boxofficeindia.com. Retrieved 2010-08-11.
  8. ^ "Kalyug is just about average". Rediff. Retrieved 2010-08-11.
  9. ^ "Box Office 2005". Box Office India. Retrieved 2010-08-11.
  10. ^ "Box Office 2006". Boxofficeindia.com. Retrieved 2010-08-11.
  11. ^ "JANNAT is the biggest hit of 2008!". Yahoo!. Retrieved 2010-08-11.
  12. ^ "Jannat a hit thanks to IPL". Sify. Retrieved 2010-08-11.
  13. ^ "No secrets: Raaz... first big hit of 2009". IBN. Retrieved 2010-08-11.
  14. ^ "No takers for Tum Mile". Rediff. Retrieved 2010-08-11.
  15. ^ "Box Office: Once upon a 3rd hit for Ajay Devgan in a row". IBOS. Retrieved 2010-08-11.
  16. ^ "Once Upon A Time In Mumbai is a super hit!". The News. Retrieved 2010-08-11.[dead link]
  17. ^ Bhat, Varada (21 July 2011). "Blockbuster July for Bollywood". Business Standard. Retrieved 2011-07-24.
  18. ^ "Box Office Earnings 17/02/12 - 23/02/12 (Nett Collections in Ind Rs)". Boxofficeindia.com. Retrieved 2012-03-02.
  19. ^ Mahadevan, Sneha. "Emraan Hashmi to kiss Vidya Balan in The Dirty Picture". Daily News and Analysis. Retrieved 3 August 2011.
  20. ^ "Abhay Deol, Emraan Hashmi sign up for 'Shanghai'". Indian Express. Retrieved 3 August 2011.
  21. ^ "Jacqueline replaces Bipasha in Raaz 3". The Times of India. 2011-05-16. Retrieved 3 August 2011.
  22. ^ Shah, Kunal M (2011-08-03). "Bhatts rename Informer as Jannat 2". The Times of India. Retrieved 3 August 2011.
  23. ^ Basu, Arundhati (16 April 2005). "Playing to the gallery". The Telegraph (Calcutta). Retrieved 2011-09-08.
  24. ^ "Once Upon A Time In Mumbaai got me offers from outside Bhatt camp: Emraan Hashmi". Daily News and Analysis. PTI. 17 January 2011. Retrieved 2011-09-08.
  25. ^ "Emraan honeymoons in Indonesia". Mid-Day. December 20, 2006. Retrieved 2010-01-04.
  26. ^ "Emraan Hashmi becomes Paa". Aol India. February 4, 2010. Retrieved 2010-02-23.
  27. ^ "Case against Emran Hashmi, Dibakar Banerjee for 'Bharat Mata ki Jay'". 12 July 2012.

Thursday, 22 March 2012

emraan hashmis jannat 2 photos.

www.desinudevideos.blogspot.com                    emraan hashmis jannat 2 photos.