Mumbai, January 19 (CINEWS): Fifteen years after Rahul Bose’s ‘Everyone Says I’m Fine’, Pooja Bhatt is good to go to confront the camera once more. What’s more, it took a story from father Mahesh Bhatt to persuade her to come back to acting.
“He took a gander at me with hyper eyes and let me know, `i have a story for you.’ It’s a blessing from a father to his little girl and will commend my craziness,” giggles the 43-year-old who additionally plays an on-screen character of the same age in the up ’til now untitled film which her dad is as yet scripting. Pooja is wanting to get the first draft by April end and go with the flow this year. Likewise, on the motivation is “Cabaret'” and ‘Jism 3’ which she wants to begin around September-October.
In this film, her character is a gifted, swinging performer who is gradually losing her magic. She’s in discouragement, gets tipsy and into fights, before going out. In the end, she understands that she is fleeing from the blame of relinquishing her minimal little girl. By then in her life, distinction and fame was more critical than playing mom to an adoration kid conceived of a heartbreaking relationship. So she lets the kid be raised by another and now endures loathsome regret.
“In many social orders, and especially our own, a man who has surrendered his youngster is given another opportunity. In any case, in the event that the mother has abandoned the child, she is seen as variation, a bi*** and malice. We need to change that script,” calls attention to Pooja. She reviews, years back, viewing a Meg Ryan, Andy Garcia film, ‘When A Man Loves A Woman’, around an American sweetheart who transforms into a drunkard. “Liquor is another bad habit an Indian lady can’t claim up to. We are going to break that unthinkable too in our film. It’s a sad human story that gave me gooseflesh I had not felt in numerous years. I’m uncontrollably energized in light of the fact that there’s insufficient representation of ladies of a particular age in our silver screen today. Parts were all the more effective 20-30 years prior. Today the female characters are abiogenetic, dead, with no appeal,” she murmurs.
Pooja concedes that while being a maker and an executive gives you more control, acting frees you. “What’s more, I am at that stage in my life when I need to give up now. So however I am alarmed about backtracking and confronting the camera since you can’t underestimate the medium, for a story such as this I’m readied to get decimated once more. It’s “Daddy” (her presentation film) once more, life’s brought this open door, I’ll open my arms wide and grasp it. Bring it on!” she glories.