“I feel my journey in Bollywood has been great. She is also glad that the industry is changing in a way that’s favourable for women. “You move on and do your next film,” added Sonakshi. “Honestly, the films that I have done in the past have put me in a position that I can do roles like Noor today,” she said. The 29-year-old, who is the daughter of actor-turned-politician Shatrughan Sinha and Poonam Sinha, made her debut with Dabangg, a film that starred Salman Khan. “Somebody once said, ‘success has ruined more people than failure’. It’s an entertaining film taken from the book with the only purpose to entertain and nothing else.”
The message she wants the audience to take is: “Your voices are important. Sonakshi credits her past work for helping her reach a point in Bollywood where she is getting to play title roles. I have played two title roles and it is really exciting to be able to do that. 2017-04-16T13:30:05+00:00″>
Published:April 16, 2017 1:30 pm
Sonakshi Sinha says it’s very important to learn from mistakes and not dwell on them. So it’s very important to learn from mistakes and not dwell on them. Some of the initial roles I did have put me in a position today where I shoulder a film like Akira by myself. The novel centres on a 20-year-old reporter, Ayesha Khan, living in Karachi, her misadventures and finding a nice lover. Also read: People do try to suppress opinionated people: Sonakshi Sinha
Asked about how this cross-cultural exchange between India and Pakistan can help, she said: “We are just here to entertain people and that’s our purpose. When I had my huge successes, I never got on to a rooftop and shouted that my films are a hit; and in the case of failures, I don’t sit in a corner and cry about them. I am very happy to be part of this change and to be able to do those kind of roles,” she added. Success has ruined more people than failure, believes actress Sonakshi Sinha, who says she neither shouts from the rooftop when her films do well, nor does she sit in the dark and cry over her movie debacles. Youth has the power to make a difference.”
For all the latest Entertainment News, download Indian Express App now Directed by Sunhil Sippy, Noor is a crime thriller-comedy adapted from Pakistani novel Karachi, You’re Killing Me!. “I have been brought up in a way that I treat success and failure in the same way,” the actress told IANS while promoting her forthcoming film Noor here. She also tried her hand at a different genre with Lootera, which gave her a chance to show her range as an actor. “We are moving in a direction where films are being made with female protagonists, and it’s really exciting because, finally, good and amazing roles are being written keeping women in mind. She will next be seen playing a journalist in Noo, scheduled for a worldwide release on April 21. Subsequently, she delivered hits like Rowdy Rathore and Holiday: A Soldier Is Never Off Duty and a female-driven film like Akira. However, the film is set in Mumbai.