Monday, 18 March 2013

Tamil Actress Without Dress Photos Tamil Actresses Free Images

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Tamil Actress Without Dress Photos Biography
In 1984 she had a role opposite Sunny Deol in Manzil Manzil, a drama directed by Nasir Hussain. She later said making the film was "one big picnic", though she expressed her lack of comfort performing the "routine song-and-dance" nature of the part.[5] Kapadia's first film of 1985 was Mukul Anand's Aitbaar, a Hitchcockian thriller for which she received positive reviews.[5] Speaking of her performance, she said that during shooting she was "a bag of nerves", which eventually ended up working "to my advantage as it lent my performance the right shade of tautness, without my realising it." Among other films released that year, Kapadia was paired up with Sunny Deol in Arjun, an action film directed by Rahul Rawail and scripted by Javed Akhtar.
Feroz Khan's Janbaaz (1986) told the story of a man fighting the drug menace. The film became known for its steamy love scene involving Kapadia and male lead Anil Kapoor, in which the two also shared a full on kiss, something Hindi movie-goers were not accustomed to in those days.[15] In that same year she acted opposite Saagar co-star Kamal Haasan in her first regional film, Vikram, a Tamil-language sci-fi feature. She played the minor part of Inimaasi, a young princess who falls for the title character, played by Haasan.[16] At that time, she also worked in numerous Hindi films made by producers from the South, including Pataal Bhairavi, which she detested. She has confessed to accepting these roles for financial gain rather than artistic merit during this period, noting, "I shudder even now when I think of those films. As an artiste I got totally corrupted."[5]
"After three years of near-frustration in my career, I bagged Mahesh Bhatt's film Kaash. This film changed my whole outlook. After all those professional brickbats, when Mahesh asked me to do his film I think I got one of the biggest highs of my career. Working for Mahesh has been the most satisfying phase in my entire career as an actress. If I can imbibe even 25% of what he has taught me, I feel I will be made as an artiste."
—Kapadia in 1987 on the experience of making Kaash[5]
In 1987, Kapadia starred in Mahesh Bhatt's drama Kaash. Kapadia and Jackie Shroff starred as an estranged couple who, during a relentless legal battle over the custody of their only son, learn that the boy is suffering from leukaemia, which makes them reunite to spend together the last months of his life. Before shooting began, she called it "the most serious artistic challenge I have ever faced in my career."[17] Bhatt said he decided to cast her in the role because he was aware of her own marital experience, and he noted that during the making of the film she "came closer and closer to the naked truth," so much that "after a certain point, mentally I couldn't differentiate between Dimple and Pooja. She became the character."[18] Kapadia's performance as Pooja was highly praised by critics.[19] In an article discussing her career's best roles, The Times of India wrote, "As ... [a] long-suffering wife who tries making a living for herself and her young son by working odd jobs, Dimple showed immense strength as a performer. This has to be one of her best and most unrecognised performances."[3] Sukanya Verma from Rediff.com noted, "She rendered her Pooja with stoic determination and touching vulnerability making her character extremely believable and sympathetic at once."[20][21]
In 1988, she played the main protagonist in Zakhmi Aurat, that of a female police officer who gets gang-raped and, after the judicial system fails to convict the criminals, abandons the legal course and joins forces with other rape victims to get revenge by castrating the rapists. The Times of India labelled the film a "B-grade movie", but further noted that "Dimple nonetheless did a very convincing job of portraying her anguish and bitterness at being denied justice."[3] M.L. Dhawan from The Tribune, while documenting the famous Hindi films of 1988, praised Kapadia for "proving her mettle as an actress of intensity and passion."[22] Subhash K. Jha, however, in an article discussing Indian actresses who have played policewomen, wrote that the film "turned into quite an embarrassment for its leading lady."[23]
The three final years of the decade saw the release of several other films featuring Kapadia, but few did well. In 1987, she appeared in two action movies: Rajkumar Kohli's Insaniyat Ke Dushman and Mukul Anand's Insaaf, in which she played a dual role of a dancer and a physician. She worked with Kohli in two more movies in 1988, the horror film Bees Saal Baad and the action drama Saazish. In that same year Mahesh Bhatt cast her again in his action thriller Kabzaa, a critical failure.[24] Ram Lakhan (1989), directed by Subhash Ghai, was a success with both critics and audiences,[25] but Kapadia's role was considered small with one critic saying it did not do "justice to her talent" and another reporting that she "pales into insignificance in the film."[14][26] Other films of this period include Babbar Subhash's Pyar Ke Naam Qurbaan, opposite Mithun Chakraborty, and J.P. Dutta's Batwara.
[edit]1990s
In the 1990s, Kapadia started venturing more into arthouse films, later citing an "inner yearning to exhibit my best potential."[27] Those films include Drishti (1990), Lekin... (1990), Rudaali (1993) and Antareen (1995). Drishti, a marital drama directed by Govind Nihalani, starred Kapadia and Shekhar Kapur as a married urban couple from an intellectual milieu in Mumbai and followed their trials and tribulations, extramarital affairs, divorce, and ultimate reconciliation after years of separation. Kapadia's part was that of career-woman Sandhya, and for her portrayal she was named the Best Actress (Hindi) of the year by the Bengal Film Journalists' Association.[28] The film was acknowledged as the Best Hindi Film of that year at the annual National Film Awards. In 1993, Frontline suggested that Kapadia's performance in the film should have earned her the Best Actress award at the same function.[29] In Gulzar's Lekin..., she played a restless sprite named Reva, a role she has often cited as a personal favourite and wished would have had more screen time in the film.[30] Referring to it once as "the most fantastic" part of her career, she recalled the working relationship with Gulzar as "a wonderful experience".[31] In order to make her character more truthful, Gulzar did not let Kapadia blink even once during filming, trying to capture an "endless, fixed gaze" which would give her "a feeling of being surreal."[32] Lekin... was popular with critics and Kapadia's performance earned her a third Filmfare nomination.[28]
Tamil Actress Without Dress Photos
Tamil Actress Without Dress Photos
Tamil Actress Without Dress Photos
Tamil Actress Without Dress Photos
Tamil Actress Without Dress Photos
Tamil Actress Without Dress Photos
Tamil Actress Without Dress Photos
Tamil Actress Without Dress Photos
Tamil Actress Without Dress Photos
Tamil Actress Without Dress Photos
Tamil Actress Without Dress Photos

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