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Sidharth Malhotra claims Mission Majnu shows “historic events” without hostility toward Pakistan.

The movie tries to take people back to when Pakistan and India were in a direct race to make nuclear weapons first.

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Friday’s Netflix release of Sidharth Malhotra’s Mission Majnu continues Bollywood’s preoccupation with Pakistan and its misleading tales. The actress calls the film “inspired by genuine occurrences.” The trailer reeked of propaganda.

Mission Majnu recalls the nuclear arms race between Pakistan and India. The trailer shows Pakistan’s illegal nuclear activities without saying anything about India’s history.

Malhotra now addresses stereotyping Pakistanis and India’s filmmaking skills on this side of the border. The actor told Film Companion, “My role perpetuates Pakistani prejudices in Hindi films.” “We deliberately avoided targeting any community in our work.” Shershaah, my latest film, is about India and Pakistan’s war, which was chronicled.

“Once you see the film, we never really concentrated, save maybe four moments on the other side (Pakistan), it was solely about this side (India) and this man’s journey, captain Vikram Batra sacrificing his life,” he continues. Mission Majnu is the same conscious effort, and there is no personal hostility towards anyone. These are simply documented historical points about which we will never have complete information, so you may need to identify specific people in an x period of time.”

The actor remarked on trailer scenes, “The film’s trailer images are satirical.” I think it will be fair once everyone sees the film because it’s never about a community or taking a dig, which detracts from the picture. “The film never mentions religion or community.”

Bollywood had misrepresented Pakistan and its history before Malhotra’s Mission Majnu. Alia Bhatt, his “Student of the Year” co-star, played a spy in Raazi. Thus, many compared the two films and their casts.

“Finding a movie reference is good.” Raazi is good. “The resemblance isn’t scary,” he told the publication. “The trailer’s peripheral aspects may look similar. “It is set in the 1970s and contains comparable aspects, but I think the experience is different.”

adding, “After seeing Mission Majnu, it’s fair to talk to people.” The parallel is valid, and we’ll talk more about it after the film comes out. “Comparison to an excellent film is always a good thing.”

“This is a film inspired by genuine occurrences,” Malhotra told PTI of the 1970s-set film. RAW performed a crucial assignment. More thriller than action This is my first time playing a spy, although not James Bond.

Malhotra added, “I manipulate people to get facts out.” I played with new shades in that manipulation. Fresh tone and the universe never made a period film. “It was novel.” Ronnie Screwvala of RSVP, Amar Butala, and Garima Mehta create Mission Majnu.

Bollywood films are increasingly anti-Pakistan. In 2021’s Bhuj: The Pride of India, starring Ajay Devgan, Madam Noor Jehan’s Zaalima Coca-Cola is humorously covered.

The 2016 Uri assaults boosted anti-Pakistan films. Uri: The Surgical Strike, starring Vicky Kaushal, was the first military-themed film to criticize Pakistan. Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, and Qatar banned Akshay Kumar’s spy thriller Bell Bottom, inspired by 1980s Indian airline hijackings. The film was banned in the countries. 

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