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27 Sep

Hania Aamir speaks about her role in Parwaaz Hai Junoon

With multiple high profile projects lined up, Hania Aamir is surely the talk of the industry, if not the town. Whether it’s Angeline Malik’s Mujhay Jeenay Doh or her upcoming film, Parwaaz Hai Junoon, the actress’ star seems to be on the rise. However, has every role satisfied the actress? That’s another story.

While speaking to Instep, Hania spoke about her role in Parwaaz Hai Junoon as well her role in Nabeel Queshi’s Na Maloom Afraad 2. While in NMA 2 her role was limited in front of the male trio of Fahad Mustafa, Mohsin Abbas Haider, and Javed Sheikh, her role in PHJ is multi-dimensional.

“There are two storylines in the film,” Hania informed. “In one, I play a very bubbly, happy-go-lucky kind of a girl while the other one has a tragic spin to it,” she added.

Although she felt that her role is less interesting than the other cast, she doesn’t believe in the labels of ‘supporting’ and ‘lead’ roles.

“While shooting for PHJ, I noticed that the work of supporting actors was more interesting than mine. I feel it all depends on the story and what the role entails, irrespective of screen time,” she said.

Also read: Hania Amir perfumes her feet, and other confessions

Apart from Parwaaz Hai Junoon, the actress also spoke of her TV experience and why she tries to select different roles each time.

“When I did my first play, Phir Wohi Mohabbat, I wasn’t sure of what I was doing. It had a lot of rona dhona but after that, I knew that if I’m offered a similar character, I won’t accept the offer,” Hania said about her TV debut.

Talking about her other roles and her latest, Mujay Jeenay Doh, she added, “So in my second play, Titli, that was similar in theme to Beauty and the Beast, I took up a character that was very interesting. And the one in MJD is also really good. I have decided that I will agree to only those characters that make sense to me and I really feel like doing them.”

The Haute Team

This article is written by one of our competent team members, who probably didn't have enough to say to own up to it.