Hritik is fairly easy to get along with: Nitish Bharadwaj


Nitish Bharadwaj is best known for playing Lord Krishna in the epic TV arrangement "Mahabharat" and the performer is presently making a rebound to Bollywood after a crevice of more than twenty-four years with the film 'Mohenjo Daro' in which he plays Hrithik Roshan's uncle and a critical part of the story. The to a great degree otherworldly individual talked only to the Reporters about his arrival to movies, Hrithik Roshan and that's only the tip of the iceberg. Portions:

I play Hrithik's uncle Durjan who has brought him up. Both he and his nephew, Sarman are indigo farmers. It is a very emotional kind of a role. There is a very emotional story behind my character which I have kept a secret. And when that secret is out, it will have a huge impact on the film's narration and the story goes into a completely different zone. When I showed my particular shot to my 4-year-old daughters and asked them who it is, they said, "He is a sabzi walla."

How is Hrithik as an actor?
He is fairly easy to get along with. He is extremely professional and comes prepared on the set. He is an industry boy and knows the decorum of the industry. He is also very courteous and respectful. He had already seen 'Mahabharat' when he was in school so it was very easy to work with him. If I felt I needed another shot or another rehearsal, he would never say no. He knows what he is doing and what the director wants from him. He contributes well to every scene. He is the thinking actor. This is not known about him. While Aamir Khan is Mr Perfectionist, so is he.

You are now coming in a Hindi film after more than two decades. What made you choose this one?
My last Hindi film was 'Sangeet' in 1992 directed by K Vishwanath. Madhuri Dixit had a double role, one opposite me, another opposite Jackie Shroff. I chose 'Mohenjo Daro' as it's completely different from the mythological scene. After having good enough time with divine emotions, I thought it was time for me to express human emotions now. Durjan is an emotional man. Krishna is also an emotional man but he has a command of the situation (compares his roles of Durjan and Lord Krishna). Durjan is exactly opposite of that. He has his own strength and weaknesses. I felt my fans should also see my other side. Ashutosh wanted me to play a different role. After the completion of the film, he said, "Thank you for adding value to Durjan's character." He wanted the character to have a certain amount of respectability.