Adulatory but insightful, Satyarth Nayak's biography of Sridevi goes deep into the world of the late superstar
It's one thing to understand the impact Sridevi had as a screen icon, since she had arguably established herself as the top actress in three of India's major film industries — Tamil, Telugu, and Hindi — but to capture it on paper is a different ballgame. In Satyarth Nayak’s Sridevi: The Eternal Screen Goddess, the actor's all-round brilliance is meticulously encapsulated, bringing forth episodes from her life that reveal a great deal about the person she was.
Kabir Singh, Simmba have restarted the trend of South Indian remakes in Bollywood, after Wanted in 2009
Leading film trade analysts weigh in on the traditional Bollywood trend of South Indian remakes, made popular by stars like Jeetendra and Aamir Khan.
After Vyjayanthimala, Waheeda Rahman and Hema Malini, it was Sridevi who held the torch of dancing divas in Bollywood, high and bright.
Sridevi is Bollywood's irreplaceable superstar: Why there can never be anyone like the talented actor
For millions across the globe, Sridevi was an actor who both defined and encapsulated the essence of cinema.
Aishwarya Rai steps into Nargis' shoes for Raat Aur Din remake: Why does Bollywood tamper with classics?
The remake formula in Bollywood has scored more misses than hits. Why do filmmakers persist with reboots then?
A good story retold well with a better viewing experience – isn’t that what every audience wants after all? Can this be expected from this week's release, Ittefaq?
Sajid Khan appeared on Rajeev Masand's chat show in a subdued, almost meek form, and admitted to having gotten really carried away with the success of Heyy Babyy and Housefull
'Rangeela' was the film that woke me up to the sensation called Ram Gopal Varma.
Ram Gopal Varma defends himself against the outrage of Sridevi's fans in this interview.
For decades, we've seen the industry get 'inspired' by others. Songs were copied, plots were borrowed, sequences were replicated, and it was done with an irreverent, gung-ho attitude.
In comparison to the kind of humour Khan has subjected audiences to in the past, Humshakals is a (dare I say?) disappointingly inoffensive film.
Because these movies weren’t hand grenades; they were atom bombs whose detonations of dreadfulness created Hiroshima and Nagasaki-sized mushroom clouds in my cerebrum and caused permanent damage to my mental harmony. It's a countdown.
Actor Ajay Devgn feels that the retro look in Himmatwala led to its box office failure.
As a child, Sajid Khan saw his father's journey from glory to gloom and admits it taught him not to get carried away by success or guided by fear of failure.
Sajid Khan says he makes movies to entertain people — and it seems once again that he has achieved success in doing so with Himmatwala .