I guess short films have a bright future... The advantage is budget.
Indian films have this obsession with hygienic clean spaces, even though the country's not so clean. They're either shot in the studios or shot in London, in America, in Switzerland - clean places. Everywhere except India.
'Bombay Velvet' is my first film in a trilogy about Bombay, before it became a metropolis.
I want my films to be seen everywhere.
Every film has an origin. It is made under certain circumstances, and that is a very important point that should be kept in mind during a review.
I'm very emotional and possessive about all my films.
Films are like oxygen for me.
One must go for a film with an open mind; a film best impacts you when your mind is a blank page to the film.
I don't know if I'd ever want to show my college life in the films I make. I think I've passed that stage long ago.
Studios never put pressure. They know the kind of films I want to make.
The censor boards are mere redundant forces conspiring to keep the 'bold' films out of reach of the audience.
I think about my films for a long time, maybe years, but I write them in days.
The quality of mainstream cinema has changed. A lot of independent voices feel they can leave everything behind and make independent films.
I think the perspective that small-town directors bring to films is very different.
'Aiyyaa' is a very quirky film.
I used to spend a lot of time cutting out film posters from papers and putting them up on the wall in my room.
Politicians need a film appreciation course.
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