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VISHAL BHARDWAJ's Flowering Tree in PARIS

© Hindi Cinema Blog
 

Words lack to describe the talent of musician, director, writer and producer Vishal Bhardwaj. I have been a long time admirer of his work (and that of his wife, Rekha Bhardwaj), particularly in the music branch, and have thus greeted the news that he will be visiting Paris in April with great excitement.

Bhardwaj has been honored with multiple awards in India both as a film and as a music director. He has refinedly scored the music of films such as Ishqiya, 7 Khoon Maaf, Kaminey and Omkara. He has also been largely applauded for directing and writing The Blue Umbrella and Kaminey, among others, and has worked with the likes of Francis Ford Coppola and Mira Nair. 



It seems only logical that one of the award-winning music composers who was originally mentored by Gulzar would now be invited to direct an opera based on the famous poetry by A.K. Ramanujan. Vishal Bhardwaj will be collaborating with the Tours Centre philarmonic orchestra and the Châtelet choir for an Indian-inspired take on the John Adams and Peter Sellars play A Flowering Tree. The play is scheduled to open on May 5th at 8pm at Châtelet Theatre, located in one of the main hubs of central Paris. Joining Vishal Bhardwaj will be Jean-Yves Ossonce (musical direction), Sudesh Adhana (choreography) and Dadi Pudumjee and The Ishara Puppet Theatre Trust (puppet design)

I have already been lucky to walk behind the scenes and admire the view of the Seine river from the top windows of the impressive and beautiful Châtelet Theatre and will be delighted to attend this new musical proposal. 

Châtelet Theatre has hosted performances by contemporary Indian artists before, such as Sanjay Leela Bhansali, who directed the opera Padmavati in 2008. It will also be receiving the talented Asha Bhosle on May 8.

One can only hope that the play will once release in India. If you happen to live in Paris, join us for a marvelous evening of music by purchasing tickets to A Flowering Tree here.

Breaking news (April 4th): We are awaiting to hear more about reported plans to have Vishal Bhardwaj additionally adapt his film Matru Ki Bijlee Ka Mandola (see review here) to a musical play that would also be performed at a later date in Paris. More news on this once the talented artiste reaches the City of Light.

A FLOWERING TREE
Music
  • John Adams
Book & adaptation
  • John Adams
  • Peter Sellars
Musical direction

  • Jean-Yves Ossonce
Direction
  • Vishal Bhardwaj
Choreography
  • Sudesh Adhana
Puppeteer & puppet design
  • Dadi Pudumjee and The Ishara Puppet Theatre Trust
Award winning composer-director Vishal Bharadwaj was born in Bijnor, Meerut. Under the influence of his poet-lyricist father, Ram Bharadwaj, he grew up in an environment steeped in films, music and poetry. So proud was his father of his musical talent, that he told music director Usha Khanna about a tune Vishal had composed as a young boy. Some years later, Usha Khanna used that tune for the film “Yaar Kasam” (1985).
After the death of his father in 1984, a heart-broken Vishal went to Delhi to pursue college education. During those years, he started playing harmonium for friends who were ghazal singers. After college, he got a job as an A&R manager in a music company called CBS (which later became Pan Music) owned by R.V. Pandit. While working at CBS, he moved to Mumbai and was introduced to lyricist-filmmaker Gulzar. Thus, the famous title songs for Doordarshan’s “Jungle Book” and “Alice In Wonderland”, came into being. Gulzar became his mentor and their collaboration yielded several films and songs over the years.
As a composer of Hindi film music, he garnered critical acclaim as well as popularity with his very first film, “Maachis” (1996), by switching effortlessly between a foot-tapping “Chappa Chappa Charkha Chale” and a soulful “Paani Paani Re.” After he bagged the Filmfare R.D Burman Award in 1996 for “Maachis”, there was no stopping him. As a composer, Vishal Bharadwaj seemed to attract the attention of film makers who wished to tackle offbeat subjects. He composed music for “Satya” (1998), “Chachi 420” (1998), “Godmother” (1999) and “Hu Tu Tu” (1999). “Godmother” won him his first National Award as a composer.
Branching out as a director, he began to compose for his own films, the first one being “Makdee” (2002). Songs of the 2003 film “Maqbool” scored high with both critics as well as the masses. His score for “Omkara” (2006), specially “Beedi Jalaile” and “Namak Isq Ka” became blockbuster hits. He followed Omkara with scores for the films “Nishabd” (2007), “No Smoking” (2007), “U, Me Aur Hum” (2008) and “Haal-e-Dil” (2008). Since then, Vishal has composed music only in his own films - “Kaminey” (2009), “Ishqiya” (2010) and “7 Khoon Maaf” (2011).
Vishal is married to singer Rekha Bhardwaj, whom he met while in college. He has employed her voice for a number of his films as a composer as well as a director. Notable among their collaborations is the song “Badi Dheere Jali” (“Ishqiya”, 2010), which won the husband-wife duo the National Awards for Best Music Direction and Best Female Playback Singer.
- See more at: http://myswar.com/artist/vishal-bhardwaj#sthash.wg3LLZfX.dpuf

Award winning composer-director Vishal Bharadwaj was born in Bijnor, Meerut. Under the influence of his poet-lyricist father, Ram Bharadwaj, he grew up in an environment steeped in films, music and poetry. So proud was his father of his musical talent, that he told music director Usha Khanna about a tune Vishal had composed as a young boy. Some years later, Usha Khanna used that tune for the film “Yaar Kasam” (1985).
After the death of his father in 1984, a heart-broken Vishal went to Delhi to pursue college education. During those years, he started playing harmonium for friends who were ghazal singers. After college, he got a job as an A&R manager in a music company called CBS (which later became Pan Music) owned by R.V. Pandit. While working at CBS, he moved to Mumbai and was introduced to lyricist-filmmaker Gulzar. Thus, the famous title songs for Doordarshan’s “Jungle Book” and “Alice In Wonderland”, came into being. Gulzar became his mentor and their collaboration yielded several films and songs over the years.
As a composer of Hindi film music, he garnered critical acclaim as well as popularity with his very first film, “Maachis” (1996), by switching effortlessly between a foot-tapping “Chappa Chappa Charkha Chale” and a soulful “Paani Paani Re.” After he bagged the Filmfare R.D Burman Award in 1996 for “Maachis”, there was no stopping him. As a composer, Vishal Bharadwaj seemed to attract the attention of film makers who wished to tackle offbeat subjects. He composed music for “Satya” (1998), “Chachi 420” (1998), “Godmother” (1999) and “Hu Tu Tu” (1999). “Godmother” won him his first National Award as a composer.
Branching out as a director, he began to compose for his own films, the first one being “Makdee” (2002). Songs of the 2003 film “Maqbool” scored high with both critics as well as the masses. His score for “Omkara” (2006), specially “Beedi Jalaile” and “Namak Isq Ka” became blockbuster hits. He followed Omkara with scores for the films “Nishabd” (2007), “No Smoking” (2007), “U, Me Aur Hum” (2008) and “Haal-e-Dil” (2008). Since then, Vishal has composed music only in his own films - “Kaminey” (2009), “Ishqiya” (2010) and “7 Khoon Maaf” (2011).
Vishal is married to singer Rekha Bhardwaj, whom he met while in college. He has employed her voice for a number of his films as a composer as well as a director. Notable among their collaborations is the song “Badi Dheere Jali” (“Ishqiya”, 2010), which won the husband-wife duo the National Awards for Best Music Direction and Best Female Playback Singer.
- See more at: http://myswar.com/artist/vishal-bhardwaj#sthash.wg3LLZfX.dpuf
Award winning composer-director Vishal Bharadwaj was born in Bijnor, Meerut. Under the influence of his poet-lyricist father, Ram Bharadwaj, he grew up in an environment steeped in films, music and poetry. So proud was his father of his musical talent, that he told music director Usha Khanna about a tune Vishal had composed as a young boy. Some years later, Usha Khanna used that tune for the film “Yaar Kasam” (1985).
After the death of his father in 1984, a heart-broken Vishal went to Delhi to pursue college education. During those years, he started playing harmonium for friends who were ghazal singers. After college, he got a job as an A&R manager in a music company called CBS (which later became Pan Music) owned by R.V. Pandit. While working at CBS, he moved to Mumbai and was introduced to lyricist-filmmaker Gulzar. Thus, the famous title songs for Doordarshan’s “Jungle Book” and “Alice In Wonderland”, came into being. Gulzar became his mentor and their collaboration yielded several films and songs over the years.
As a composer of Hindi film music, he garnered critical acclaim as well as popularity with his very first film, “Maachis” (1996), by switching effortlessly between a foot-tapping “Chappa Chappa Charkha Chale” and a soulful “Paani Paani Re.” After he bagged the Filmfare R.D Burman Award in 1996 for “Maachis”, there was no stopping him. As a composer, Vishal Bharadwaj seemed to attract the attention of film makers who wished to tackle offbeat subjects. He composed music for “Satya” (1998), “Chachi 420” (1998), “Godmother” (1999) and “Hu Tu Tu” (1999). “Godmother” won him his first National Award as a composer.
Branching out as a director, he began to compose for his own films, the first one being “Makdee” (2002). Songs of the 2003 film “Maqbool” scored high with both critics as well as the masses. His score for “Omkara” (2006), specially “Beedi Jalaile” and “Namak Isq Ka” became blockbuster hits. He followed Omkara with scores for the films “Nishabd” (2007), “No Smoking” (2007), “U, Me Aur Hum” (2008) and “Haal-e-Dil” (2008). Since then, Vishal has composed music only in his own films - “Kaminey” (2009), “Ishqiya” (2010) and “7 Khoon Maaf” (2011).
Vishal is married to singer Rekha Bhardwaj, whom he met while in college. He has employed her voice for a number of his films as a composer as well as a director. Notable among their collaborations is the song “Badi Dheere Jali” (“Ishqiya”, 2010), which won the husband-wife duo the National Awards for Best Music Direction and Best Female Playback Singer.
- See more at: http://myswar.com/artist/vishal-bhardwaj#sthash.wg3LLZfX.dpuf
Award winning composer-director Vishal Bharadwaj was born in Bijnor, Meerut. Under the influence of his poet-lyricist father, Ram Bharadwaj, he grew up in an environment steeped in films, music and poetry. So proud was his father of his musical talent, that he told music director Usha Khanna about a tune Vishal had composed as a young boy. Some years later, Usha Khanna used that tune for the film “Yaar Kasam” (1985).
After the death of his father in 1984, a heart-broken Vishal went to Delhi to pursue college education. During those years, he started playing harmonium for friends who were ghazal singers. After college, he got a job as an A&R manager in a music company called CBS (which later became Pan Music) owned by R.V. Pandit. While working at CBS, he moved to Mumbai and was introduced to lyricist-filmmaker Gulzar. Thus, the famous title songs for Doordarshan’s “Jungle Book” and “Alice In Wonderland”, came into being. Gulzar became his mentor and their collaboration yielded several films and songs over the years.
As a composer of Hindi film music, he garnered critical acclaim as well as popularity with his very first film, “Maachis” (1996), by switching effortlessly between a foot-tapping “Chappa Chappa Charkha Chale” and a soulful “Paani Paani Re.” After he bagged the Filmfare R.D Burman Award in 1996 for “Maachis”, there was no stopping him. As a composer, Vishal Bharadwaj seemed to attract the attention of film makers who wished to tackle offbeat subjects. He composed music for “Satya” (1998), “Chachi 420” (1998), “Godmother” (1999) and “Hu Tu Tu” (1999). “Godmother” won him his first National Award as a composer.
Branching out as a director, he began to compose for his own films, the first one being “Makdee” (2002). Songs of the 2003 film “Maqbool” scored high with both critics as well as the masses. His score for “Omkara” (2006), specially “Beedi Jalaile” and “Namak Isq Ka” became blockbuster hits. He followed Omkara with scores for the films “Nishabd” (2007), “No Smoking” (2007), “U, Me Aur Hum” (2008) and “Haal-e-Dil” (2008). Since then, Vishal has composed music only in his own films - “Kaminey” (2009), “Ishqiya” (2010) and “7 Khoon Maaf” (2011).
Vishal is married to singer Rekha Bhardwaj, whom he met while in college. He has employed her voice for a number of his films as a composer as well as a director. Notable among their collaborations is the song “Badi Dheere Jali” (“Ishqiya”, 2010), which won the husband-wife duo the National Awards for Best Music Direction and Best Female Playback Singer.
- See more at: http://myswar.com/artist/vishal-bhardwaj#sthash.wg3LLZfX.dpuf
Award winning composer-director Vishal Bharadwaj was born in Bijnor, Meerut. Under the influence of his poet-lyricist father, Ram Bharadwaj, he grew up in an environment steeped in films, music and poetry. So proud was his father of his musical talent, that he told music director Usha Khanna about a tune Vishal had composed as a young boy. Some years later, Usha Khanna used that tune for the film “Yaar Kasam” (1985).
After the death of his father in 1984, a heart-broken Vishal went to Delhi to pursue college education. During those years, he started playing harmonium for friends who were ghazal singers. After college, he got a job as an A&R manager in a music company called CBS (which later became Pan Music) owned by R.V. Pandit. While working at CBS, he moved to Mumbai and was introduced to lyricist-filmmaker Gulzar. Thus, the famous title songs for Doordarshan’s “Jungle Book” and “Alice In Wonderland”, came into being. Gulzar became his mentor and their collaboration yielded several films and songs over the years.
As a composer of Hindi film music, he garnered critical acclaim as well as popularity with his very first film, “Maachis” (1996), by switching effortlessly between a foot-tapping “Chappa Chappa Charkha Chale” and a soulful “Paani Paani Re.” After he bagged the Filmfare R.D Burman Award in 1996 for “Maachis”, there was no stopping him. As a composer, Vishal Bharadwaj seemed to attract the attention of film makers who wished to tackle offbeat subjects. He composed music for “Satya” (1998), “Chachi 420” (1998), “Godmother” (1999) and “Hu Tu Tu” (1999). “Godmother” won him his first National Award as a composer.
Branching out as a director, he began to compose for his own films, the first one being “Makdee” (2002). Songs of the 2003 film “Maqbool” scored high with both critics as well as the masses. His score for “Omkara” (2006), specially “Beedi Jalaile” and “Namak Isq Ka” became blockbuster hits. He followed Omkara with scores for the films “Nishabd” (2007), “No Smoking” (2007), “U, Me Aur Hum” (2008) and “Haal-e-Dil” (2008). Since then, Vishal has composed music only in his own films - “Kaminey” (2009), “Ishqiya” (2010) and “7 Khoon Maaf” (2011).
Vishal is married to singer Rekha Bhardwaj, whom he met while in college. He has employed her voice for a number of his films as a composer as well as a director. Notable among their collaborations is the song “Badi Dheere Jali” (“Ishqiya”, 2010), which won the husband-wife duo the National Awards for Best Music Direction and Best Female Playback Singer.
- See more at: http://myswar.com/artist/vishal-bhardwaj#sthash.wg3LLZfX.dpuf
Award winning composer-director Vishal Bharadwaj was born in Bijnor, Meerut. Under the influence of his poet-lyricist father, Ram Bharadwaj, he grew up in an environment steeped in films, music and poetry. So proud was his father of his musical talent, that he told music director Usha Khanna about a tune Vishal had composed as a young boy. Some years later, Usha Khanna used that tune for the film “Yaar Kasam” (1985).
After the death of his father in 1984, a heart-broken Vishal went to Delhi to pursue college education. During those years, he started playing harmonium for friends who were ghazal singers. After college, he got a job as an A&R manager in a music company called CBS (which later became Pan Music) owned by R.V. Pandit. While working at CBS, he moved to Mumbai and was introduced to lyricist-filmmaker Gulzar. Thus, the famous title songs for Doordarshan’s “Jungle Book” and “Alice In Wonderland”, came into being. Gulzar became his mentor and their collaboration yielded several films and songs over the years.
As a composer of Hindi film music, he garnered critical acclaim as well as popularity with his very first film, “Maachis” (1996), by switching effortlessly between a foot-tapping “Chappa Chappa Charkha Chale” and a soulful “Paani Paani Re.” After he bagged the Filmfare R.D Burman Award in 1996 for “Maachis”, there was no stopping him. As a composer, Vishal Bharadwaj seemed to attract the attention of film makers who wished to tackle offbeat subjects. He composed music for “Satya” (1998), “Chachi 420” (1998), “Godmother” (1999) and “Hu Tu Tu” (1999). “Godmother” won him his first National Award as a composer.
Branching out as a director, he began to compose for his own films, the first one being “Makdee” (2002). Songs of the 2003 film “Maqbool” scored high with both critics as well as the masses. His score for “Omkara” (2006), specially “Beedi Jalaile” and “Namak Isq Ka” became blockbuster hits. He followed Omkara with scores for the films “Nishabd” (2007), “No Smoking” (2007), “U, Me Aur Hum” (2008) and “Haal-e-Dil” (2008). Since then, Vishal has composed music only in his own films - “Kaminey” (2009), “Ishqiya” (2010) and “7 Khoon Maaf” (2011).
Vishal is married to singer Rekha Bhardwaj, whom he met while in college. He has employed her voice for a number of his films as a composer as well as a director. Notable among their collaborations is the song “Badi Dheere Jali” (“Ishqiya”, 2010), which won the husband-wife duo the National Awards for Best Music Direction and Best Female Playback Singer.
- See more at: http://myswar.com/artist/vishal-bhardwaj#sthash.wg3LLZfX.dpuf
Award winning composer-director Vishal Bharadwaj was born in Bijnor, Meerut. Under the influence of his poet-lyricist father, Ram Bharadwaj, he grew up in an environment steeped in films, music and poetry. So proud was his father of his musical talent, that he told music director Usha Khanna about a tune Vishal had composed as a young boy. Some years later, Usha Khanna used that tune for the film “Yaar Kasam” (1985).
After the death of his father in 1984, a heart-broken Vishal went to Delhi to pursue college education. During those years, he started playing harmonium for friends who were ghazal singers. After college, he got a job as an A&R manager in a music company called CBS (which later became Pan Music) owned by R.V. Pandit. While working at CBS, he moved to Mumbai and was introduced to lyricist-filmmaker Gulzar. Thus, the famous title songs for Doordarshan’s “Jungle Book” and “Alice In Wonderland”, came into being. Gulzar became his mentor and their collaboration yielded several films and songs over the years.
As a composer of Hindi film music, he garnered critical acclaim as well as popularity with his very first film, “Maachis” (1996), by switching effortlessly between a foot-tapping “Chappa Chappa Charkha Chale” and a soulful “Paani Paani Re.” After he bagged the Filmfare R.D Burman Award in 1996 for “Maachis”, there was no stopping him. As a composer, Vishal Bharadwaj seemed to attract the attention of film makers who wished to tackle offbeat subjects. He composed music for “Satya” (1998), “Chachi 420” (1998), “Godmother” (1999) and “Hu Tu Tu” (1999). “Godmother” won him his first National Award as a composer.
Branching out as a director, he began to compose for his own films, the first one being “Makdee” (2002). Songs of the 2003 film “Maqbool” scored high with both critics as well as the masses. His score for “Omkara” (2006), specially “Beedi Jalaile” and “Namak Isq Ka” became blockbuster hits. He followed Omkara with scores for the films “Nishabd” (2007), “No Smoking” (2007), “U, Me Aur Hum” (2008) and “Haal-e-Dil” (2008). Since then, Vishal has composed music only in his own films - “Kaminey” (2009), “Ishqiya” (2010) and “7 Khoon Maaf” (2011).
Vishal is married to singer Rekha Bhardwaj, whom he met while in college. He has employed her voice for a number of his films as a composer as well as a director. Notable among their collaborations is the song “Badi Dheere Jali” (“Ishqiya”, 2010), which won the husband-wife duo the National Awards for Best Music Direction and Best Female Playback Singer.
- See more at: http://myswar.com/artist/vishal-bhardwaj#sthash.wg3LLZfX.dpuf
Award winning composer-director Vishal Bharadwaj was born in Bijnor, Meerut. Under the influence of his poet-lyricist father, Ram Bharadwaj, he grew up in an environment steeped in films, music and poetry. So proud was his father of his musical talent, that he told music director Usha Khanna about a tune Vishal had composed as a young boy. Some years later, Usha Khanna used that tune for the film “Yaar Kasam” (1985).
After the death of his father in 1984, a heart-broken Vishal went to Delhi to pursue college education. During those years, he started playing harmonium for friends who were ghazal singers. After college, he got a job as an A&R manager in a music company called CBS (which later became Pan Music) owned by R.V. Pandit. While working at CBS, he moved to Mumbai and was introduced to lyricist-filmmaker Gulzar. Thus, the famous title songs for Doordarshan’s “Jungle Book” and “Alice In Wonderland”, came into being. Gulzar became his mentor and their collaboration yielded several films and songs over the years.
As a composer of Hindi film music, he garnered critical acclaim as well as popularity with his very first film, “Maachis” (1996), by switching effortlessly between a foot-tapping “Chappa Chappa Charkha Chale” and a soulful “Paani Paani Re.” After he bagged the Filmfare R.D Burman Award in 1996 for “Maachis”, there was no stopping him. As a composer, Vishal Bharadwaj seemed to attract the attention of film makers who wished to tackle offbeat subjects. He composed music for “Satya” (1998), “Chachi 420” (1998), “Godmother” (1999) and “Hu Tu Tu” (1999). “Godmother” won him his first National Award as a composer.
Branching out as a director, he began to compose for his own films, the first one being “Makdee” (2002). Songs of the 2003 film “Maqbool” scored high with both critics as well as the masses. His score for “Omkara” (2006), specially “Beedi Jalaile” and “Namak Isq Ka” became blockbuster hits. He followed Omkara with scores for the films “Nishabd” (2007), “No Smoking” (2007), “U, Me Aur Hum” (2008) and “Haal-e-Dil” (2008). Since then, Vishal has composed music only in his own films - “Kaminey” (2009), “Ishqiya” (2010) and “7 Khoon Maaf” (2011).
Vishal is married to singer Rekha Bhardwaj, whom he met while in college. He has employed her voice for a number of his films as a composer as well as a director. Notable among their collaborations is the song “Badi Dheere Jali” (“Ishqiya”, 2010), which won the husband-wife duo the National Awards for Best Music Direction and Best Female Playback Singer.
- See more at: http://myswar.com/artist/vishal-bhardwaj#sthash.wg3LLZfX.dpuf
Award winning composer-director Vishal Bharadwaj was born in Bijnor, Meerut. Under the influence of his poet-lyricist father, Ram Bharadwaj, he grew up in an environment steeped in films, music and poetry. So proud was his father of his musical talent, that he told music director Usha Khanna about a tune Vishal had composed as a young boy. Some years later, Usha Khanna used that tune for the film “Yaar Kasam” (1985).
After the death of his father in 1984, a heart-broken Vishal went to Delhi to pursue college education. During those years, he started playing harmonium for friends who were ghazal singers. After college, he got a job as an A&R manager in a music company called CBS (which later became Pan Music) owned by R.V. Pandit. While working at CBS, he moved to Mumbai and was introduced to lyricist-filmmaker Gulzar. Thus, the famous title songs for Doordarshan’s “Jungle Book” and “Alice In Wonderland”, came into being. Gulzar became his mentor and their collaboration yielded several films and songs over the years.
As a composer of Hindi film music, he garnered critical acclaim as well as popularity with his very first film, “Maachis” (1996), by switching effortlessly between a foot-tapping “Chappa Chappa Charkha Chale” and a soulful “Paani Paani Re.” After he bagged the Filmfare R.D Burman Award in 1996 for “Maachis”, there was no stopping him. As a composer, Vishal Bharadwaj seemed to attract the attention of film makers who wished to tackle offbeat subjects. He composed music for “Satya” (1998), “Chachi 420” (1998), “Godmother” (1999) and “Hu Tu Tu” (1999). “Godmother” won him his first National Award as a composer.
Branching out as a director, he began to compose for his own films, the first one being “Makdee” (2002). Songs of the 2003 film “Maqbool” scored high with both critics as well as the masses. His score for “Omkara” (2006), specially “Beedi Jalaile” and “Namak Isq Ka” became blockbuster hits. He followed Omkara with scores for the films “Nishabd” (2007), “No Smoking” (2007), “U, Me Aur Hum” (2008) and “Haal-e-Dil” (2008). Since then, Vishal has composed music only in his own films - “Kaminey” (2009), “Ishqiya” (2010) and “7 Khoon Maaf” (2011).
Vishal is married to singer Rekha Bhardwaj, whom he met while in college. He has employed her voice for a number of his films as a composer as well as a director. Notable among their collaborations is the song “Badi Dheere Jali” (“Ishqiya”, 2010), which won the husband-wife duo the National Awards for Best Music Direction and Best Female Playback Singer.
- See more at: http://myswar.com/artist/vishal-bhardwaj#sthash.wg3LLZfX.dpuf

2 comments:

leechesfilmblog said...

Certainly, this is a big deal. I can only hope for this to be remade in India. Congrats!
@leechesfilmblog

Hindi CinemaBlog said...

Hi Leechesfilmblog,

Thanks for passing by!

Let's keep fingers crossed for India's theatre enthusiasts indeed. Meanwhile, I will try to keep readers updated on the Paris performances.

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