Krushna Abhishek claims Govinda's wife refused to share stage with comedian on The Kapil Sharma Show
Krushna Abhishek and Govinda's wife Sunita had a major fallout after Kashmera Shah made a comment on ‘people who dance for money' last year, which Sunita felt was meant for Govinda.
Actor-comedian Krushna Abhishek, who plays the character of Sapna in The Kapil Sharma Show, was asked not to attend the segment with Govinda and his wife Sunita Ahujawere present on the stage.
Krushna says he was sad and shocked to learn Sunita did not want to share the stage with him. Speaking to Times of India on the issue, he says, "I was told by the team that Sunita Ii didn’t want me to be a part of the segment featuring them. So I appeared in a gig before their entry. It was sad and shocking, as my character (Sapna) is an integral part of the show. However, I chose not to create a ruckus because it was Narmada’s big day, and they had come to promote her album. If I could do this for my sister being the older brother, I expected the same from my elders. It’s so sad that while Chi Chi mama (Govinda) doesn’t want us to fight or talk about our issues in public, something like this has happened.”
Krushna claims though that he has resolved his issues with Govinda around six months ago. He says they have been in touch, and he even met Govinda in Dubai 20 days ago, where the actor had asked Krushna to mend his ties with Sunita.
While he acknowledges the fact Govinda has been an instrumental figure during his initial days, he has never sought work from the actor. He says Govinda, being a superstar, could have pulled a few strings and gotten Krushna more films, had Krushna asked for his help.
Krushna and Sunita had a major fallout after Kashmera Shah made a comment on ‘people who dance for money' last year, which Sunita felt was meant for Govinda. However, Krushna later clarified the tweet was addressed to his sister Arti Singh, but the feud has not dissolved yet.
Explained: In light of PIL against Dulquer Salmaan's Kurup, do proclaimed offenders also enjoy right to privacy?
The Kerala High Court must take the Kurup case as an opportunity to define the contours of the right to privacy vis-a-vis biopics/true-crime narratives. While filmmakers can take a lot of creative liberty, and attain artistic interpretation of life, do they also need to be cognizant of individuals’ personality rights?
What makes Jackie Shroff interviews a genre: Good mix of worldly wise and frank talk with a sprinkle of cuss words
Jackie Shroff remains deliriously unafraid of these pitfalls, always speaking straight from his heart in trademark tapori language, without anyone taking any offense. The fun lies exactly in hearing a popular celebrity speak without any trace of self-consciousness.
Chhorii movie review: Muddled with horror clichés, Nushrratt Bharuccha's film strays away from its social intent
Chhorii wants to be an eye-opening montage of patriarchal horrors but there is little that is spooky or spunky about this film.