Directed By : A Coming of Age from the Director of Tere Bin Laden
When ever a movie made to show the Bad phase of Industry, Its obvious that film has to be on Sexual issues and to Reviewers like me , who are Strong Film lovers – Would not Entertain. Such movies like COOPERATE are true , coz in other Industries besides Bollywood – Exploitation is more. Lets see our what our next movie DIRTY BOSS tells us.
Dirty Boss is a story of BOSS (Raju Kher) who in-spite of being married wants to have affair, so produces movies and want to get closer to Heroine. Well that’s the Story in one Line, Its basically story of Abrupt Producers , who have no links to movies even 100 miles away. They just want to do Timepass and that’ s why spoiling the name of our Lovely Film Industry
Review : Raju Kher is good at Comedy , but other characters are too loud . Story is good , but could be more materialized
Rating : ★★ Stars
Dirty BOSS Releases on 11th March in Cinemas all Over !
Watch First Short Film of YFILMS in Love Shots- #TheRoadTrip Featuring Mardaani fame Tahir Raj Hussian and your very own Nirmat Kaur
You know that thing they say about how men don’t listen and women can’t read maps? It’s true. You’ll find out how much you really love someone only when you take a road trip together. When everything from GPS navigation to Drum n Bass on the car stereo tests your limits.
Join Archana [Archie] & Nikhil [Nik] as they try to take one such romantic drive and realize that it may not be just a car that’s broken down.
RP-Sanjiv Goenka Group owned music label Saregama India Ltd, India’s flagship music and entertainment Company has launched a prestigious album Dream Girl, composed and sung by Babul Supriyo (Minister of State for Urban Development, Housing and Urban Poverty Alleviation) with Bollywood’s Dream Girl, Hema Malini (Member of Parliament).
A line of this track says, ‘Big B se leke Paaji’ which set the stage for her co-stars Amitabh Bachchan & Dharmendra to launch the music album. Celebrities from film and music fraternity were present to set the musical mood, as the dream girl pepped the atmosphere with her nightingale tunes. While on a political trail with Babul Supriyo last year, she spoke about her interest in singing. The conversation made the singer coax her to record a Hindi duet, ‘Aji suniye to zara, kya hai manjara’ which resulted into this great project of delivering Hema ji’s sensational voice to her fans by way of this album ‘Dream Girl’.
Shabbir Ahmed has penned the lyrics of the song and the video features Babul Supriyo, Hema Malini and television actors Vipul Roy, Mishal Raheja and Aishwarya Sakhuja.
More than four decades ago, way back in 1973, Hema Malini, then the nation’s dream girl was inspired by the legendary Kishore Kumar to sing and since then she had it on her agenda to launch a music album. ‘Dream Girl’ embarks her journey in the Hindi music industry and her hidden talent will now come forth with many more songs in her sensational voice.
On this occasion, Babul Supriyo, who has not only conceptualised the song but has also composed the melody, expressed his delight and happiness in working with the legendary . actor. “While we were dubbing the other 2 songs it was Hema ji’s enthusiasm that made this duet happen! She is an absolute sport and surprised all of us with her zeal to try new things. It was a challenge to get the right direction, both lyrically and conceptually, because I didn’t want it to be a regular duet song. I am very happy with the outcome and extremely grateful to Hema ji for pouring her heart into it. My sincere appreciation to the entire team of Saregama for making this happen so very beautifully. I am sure the album aptly titled Dream Girl and releasing on the eve of Valentines Day will make many a heart beat faster, for love and with love”
At the launch, Hema Malini said, “Art and entertainment is what keeps me going; it is a part of me now. I had not explored my singing talent before and I am therefore very excited to showcase this side of me to the audience. Hope they continue to shower their love on me as they have done over the past years.”
Mr. Vikram Mehra, the Managing Director of Saregama on comments “We are proud to associate with Babul ji and Hema ji in this prestigious endeavour”
After her incredible performance in acting all these years, Hema ji has captured her fans through her glorifying voice. Her venture into singing has indeed inspired her fans also to discover their hidden talents.
Listen to DREAM GIRL Song Here
About Saregama: Listed on the NSE and BSE, Saregama India Limited, is India’s largest and best-known music recording company. Formerly known as The Gramophone Company of India Ltd, Saregama owns the largest music archives in India, one of the biggest in the world. The ownership of nearly 50 per cent of all the music ever recorded in India also makes Saregama the most authoritative repository of the country’s musical heritage. Saregama has now expanded into other branches of entertainment – it is involved in publishing, television software and digital content. It also runs studio facilities in Dum Dum, Kolkata making it one of the best end-to-end entertainment houses in the country.
Prize at MIFF has its own special value- National Jury Member Reveals
At the Mumbai International Film Festival, competition films are divided into two main categories, national and international. A five-member jury viewed the 27 films in the national category, and, after completing their task, three Jury members met the press at the Media Centre, on 02 February, Audrius Stonys, Lithuania-born academician, who lectures on cinema in many cities, including Doc Edge Kolkata; Indian programmer, journalist, researcher and casting director Uma D’Cunha and Biju Dhanapalan, an engineer-turned-visual effects specialist who worked on over 100 feature films in India before re-locating to Singapore, where he currently teaches animation. Also present was Mr. V. Packirisamy of the Films Division, the national jury co-ordinator, who provided some facts and figures.
“A mix of brilliant and bad,” is how Dhanpalan described the films seen by the jury. Stonys pointed out that even if there were two outstanding films at a festival, it should be considered a very good festival. “At MIFF, we saw at least four great films, and another 10-12 high-grade efforts. Indian documentaries have always been by and large good, but till a few years ago, the cinematic language they used was very Indian. Now, these films have crossed that hurdle and their style can find place in any international film festival. By way of suggestion, I feel that investigative and political films should have a category assigned to them, since, otherwise, they are compared with films of quite a different genre.”
Uma Da Cunha complimented the Films Division for spending two years putting MIFF together. However, she added, “It should be made an annual event and should be organised on a bigger scale. Replying to a question about how MIFF compares with other film festivals, like Cannes or Venice, she commented, “It is unfair to compare it to Cannes or Venice. So many factors should be considered before evaluating a festival—how old is the festival, city-funding and other sources of financing, prizes and prize-money, etc. But let me assure you that a prize at MIFF has its own special value.” Dhanapalan was of the view that it is the talent that defines a film-city. “Hollywood just happened because people of various nationalities were attracted to the place to work in the film industry. Peter Jackson did the same for New Zealand. If we can attract excellent talent, there is no reason why India cannot surpass Hollywood.”
Asked how our documentaries were faring internationally, and is co-production a growing trend, Da Cunha revealed, “Indian documentaries have won so many awards internationally. By comparison, features have worn hardly anything in recent years. And yes, co-productions are a great was to get funds and reach bigger markets.”
On a question about budgets, Stonys said, “Budgets are not an issue in India. Yes, some self-funded documentaries are below par and cannot be marketed as a result. But generally, Indian documentaries, like MIFF itself, have a very good reputation in the world. All that is needed to make even better films is quality education, and a much larger number of regular film workshops.”
Here Comes Jury Member International
Jury member (International) Ms. Gitanjali Rao and Mr. Jesper Anderson interacted with the media at MIFF Media Centre on February 02, 2016.
Another aspiring film-makers showing importance for Short Films , and They starting with “Identity” (20 Mins short film) which has already won Awards at Film Festivals. Further they even looking out for Web Series , to go more Digitally.
To Throw Lights at Launch , were Attended by Veteran Bollywood Personalties like Satish Kaushik, Jayantilal Gadawala, Ejas Khan,and many more.
Marathi Film “Kathayaar Kaarjaat Ghusli” was a Star studded event and was appreciated by huge roung of appaulse. It was launched by Showman of Bollywood Subhash Ghai, Nana Patekar , Sachin Pilgaonkar.
The Movie is Produced by ZEE Network and Directed By
गोवा इफ्फी में मराठी फिल्म ‘ काठ्यार काळजात घुसली ‘ के स्पेशल स्क्रीनिंग में मुख्य अतिथि सुभाष घई और नाना पाटेकर थे साथ में निर्माते नितिन केनी, निखिल साने, सुनील फडतरे और निर्देशक सुभोद भावे आये और फिल्म के सब कलाकारों में सचिन पिळगावकर, सुप्रिया पिळगावकर, शंकर महादेवन, मृण्मयी देशपांडे, अमृता खानविलकर, साक्षी तनवर, पुष्कर स्तोत्री तन्नू राय भी उपस्थित थे।
Goa, November 23, 2015: National Film Development Corporation’s, ninth edition of Film Bazaar had an eventful day three. Filmmakers like Shekhar Kapur, Anurag Kashyap, Ketan Mehta, PrakashJha, Bharat Bala, Amala Akkineni were guest speakers at the NFDC Knowledge Series; Kabir Khan, Rajkumar Hirani and Prakash Jha met the participants from all the three Screenwriters’ Lab; Producers’ Lab sessions were conducted by Marco Mueller,Olivia Stewart, and more. Day 3 of the Film Tourism Symposium was with Smt. PravinHoro Singh, Director, Foreigners Division, Ministry of Home Affairs and thefilm fraternity.
Day three of the Film Bazaar’s NFDC Knowledge Series had an interesting line up. The day started with a session on Skill Development inthe Film Industry: Standardized Training Techniques with guest speaker Amala Akkineni, Actor & Hon. Director at Annapurna International School for Film and Media along with the MDof NFDC, Nina Lath Gupta.In an interactive session, Amala spoke about her initiative with Kamal Haasan, towards establishing norms for vocational training for the film sector.She believes that emerging technologies has not only increased the scope of content creation across multiple formats and platforms but have also scaled up the requirement for trained and skilled workers & technicians. It is important that not only the heads of departments, but also the rest of crew are in sync with the best of technology and their effective application. Talking about the Skill Development program, Amala says, “India is 200 years behind in everything and in films; we are still in the beginner stage. If you see in Hollywood, they are far ahead of us and give opportunities to skilled people. The Indian Film Industry is in immense need of skilled people and we must encourage them.
The next session was on Film in India with State focus on Madhya Pradesh; guest speakers- Sandesh Yashlaha, Company Secretary, In-Charge – Film Unit, MP State Tourism Development Corporation Ltd. and filmmaker PrakashJha conducted this session. Having shot films like Rajneeti, Aakarshan, Chakravyuh, Satyagrahand upcoming film Jai Gangaajal, PrakashJha shared his experience. “I am extremely fortunate to have discovered Madhya Pradesh as a shooting destination. During the 7 films that I have shot in the State of Madhya Pradesh, I have never had a day of disturbance while shooting. Even when we had the problem of change of locations, the authorities were kind enough to open up the offices even at midnight, to facilitate the paperwork. The entire city of Bhopal works for you as a film studio. The State of Madhya Pradesh along with its people have a very co-operative attitude towards filmmakers”, added filmmaker Jha.
New Voices: Pushing Boundaries in Creation, Marketing, and Monetization was moderated by filmmaker AnuragKashyap while directors AmitMasurkar (SulemaniKeeda) and BardroyBarrettoNachoaeaKumpasar shared insights on making and releasing their films. Amit’s contemporary indie-classic SulemaniKeeda had a small theatrical release, garnered good reviews, and was later released online on theviralfever.com. Amit said, “I made the film in 8.5 lacs because everyone worked for free and then we needed another 20 lacs to release the film. I didn’t go into crowd-funding because I didn’t’ want that obligation. We have had many people who championed the cause of the film.”
BardroyBarrettodirector of NachoaeaKumpasarsaid, “The movie has been running for 1 year in one screen in Goa.We are banking on word-of-mouth publicity and I’m taking it to different platforms and cities, at our own pace. We did crowd-funding and within 4 years we expect to break even, repay our producers, and make more money.”
AnuragKashyap said that there are many ways to exhibit a movie and people need drive. “We must not run to distributors and exhibitors. We must let them come to us. Web series are a great option for us right now. Netflix has released Gangs of Wasseypur as a web-series now. The other advantage of a web series is that we do not need to deal with obnoxious censorship and we have creative freedom.”
He added, “If you have the drive to recover your money, you can make it happen. GuneetMonga, for example, took her movie from school to school in order to break-even.”
As part of Film in India, State focus on Tamil Nadu; guest speakers for this sessions were HarSahayMeena, Commissioner of Tourism and Managing Director –TTDC and filmmaker Bharat Balahighlighted the beauty of Tamil Nadu. Bharat Bala showed the audience a clipfrom his film Maryan, which was shot in the State. HarSahayMeena also promised the attendees that he his department willhelp filmmakers with shooting permission.
The guest speaker for the session on VR Technology & New Film Narratives wasShekharKapur and moderated by Sudhir Mishra. ShekharKapurstarted the session with telling the audience that they are in an age where one carries their screen in their pocket and onecan watch films on their handset. People all over the world are creating creative content on their phones and will soon be using the Virtual Reality Technology for the experience which will customize film viewing further.
Each viewer wears the VR headset and navigates through the film viewing experience.They can choose certain perspectives in the film and even situations. In other words, every viewer in a room can actually watch the same film differently. Immersive Viewing as it is called is the next big thing and this kind of viewing experience makes you wonder about the future of content creation. Talking about his experience with VR, ShekharKapur says, “I am experimenting with virtual reality filmmaking. I have always wanted to make a film on Buddha but three hours would be too long. Now I am trying to make a 13-14 minutes film on Buddha with VR.”
The surprise element of today was VidhuVinod Chopra and Abhijat Joshi showcased the trailer of Wazir to the audience attending Film Bazaar today.
Partnerships Manager at Twitter India, PratikshaRao conducted a session on Twitter – Super Interactive, Multi-platform Hosts. The session was on Twitter India’s focus to expand greater usage of the medium for social media marketing. In an ecosystem where a platform like Facebook is moving towards content creation using new VR technologies.
The session on Re-Creating Real Stories-Crossing the Legal Bridge (including Challenges in the context of copyright/IPR; E&O) featured filmmakers Anurag Kashyap and Ketan Mehta along with MadhuGagodia, Equity Partner, NaikNaik& Company and was moderated by broadcast journalist and producer, Anuradha Sengupta. Both the prolific filmmakers cited instances of the difficulties they have faced and the absurd cases slapped against them during the making of biopics and real-life inspired movies. They have had to fictionalize facts. AnuragKashyap said, “Making films in the country is a painful process. I had a terrible time releasing Black Friday because it was based on the 1993 Bombay blasts. Filmmakers are a soft target for everything. If the government wants to increase feelings of patriotism, then they insert the National Anthem, if they want to stop smoking, they have a no-smoking disclaimer. These rules don’t apply to anyone else.”Ketan Mehta added, “India is the most litigious country. Litigations, extortions, and controversies are the reality of filmmaking in India.”
Filmmakers Kabir Khan, Rajkumar Hiraniand Prakash Jha met the participants from all the three Screenwriters’ Lab today.
The Producers’ Lab had few interesting sessions including The Importance of Film Festivals conducted by Marco Mueller, Film Critic and Historian and Professor at the Academy of Architecture – Universitdella SvizzeraItaliana; Wearing the Creative Hat conducted by Olivia Stewart, Creative Collaborator.
Lunch on November 23rdwas co-hosted byTamil Nadu Tourism and Chhattisgarh Tourism; and the evening network event was hosted by Splice Studioz.
ABOUT FILM BAZAAR
Film Bazaar in its 9th edition is exclusively created to encourage collaboration between the international and South Asian film fraternities. The market aims at facilitating the sales of world cinema in the region. The 2014 market saw an attendance of 1042 delegates from 38 countries with country delegations from Canada, South Korea and Poland. Film Bazaar will be held from 20-24 November 2015 at Goa Marriott Resort in Goa (India).
Incorporated in the year 1975 National Film Development Corporation Ltd is formed by Ministry of Information and broadcasting (GoI) with the primary objective of promoting the good cinema movement. NFDC is instrumental for creating an ecosystem to support the financing, distribution and development of independent films across the country.