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21 Sep

Box Office Review: PNJ leads the way into top 3 highest grossing Pakistani films list

Amidst a number of films – more than six to be exact – releasing alongside Punjab Nahi Jaungi and Na Maloom Afraad 2, both films have managed to keep their footing strong at the Pakistani box office. However, amongst the competition between the two mega-starrers, PNJ still takes the lead. With both films surpassing onto their fourth week on the cinema screens, the tabulated amounts within local markets indicate a collection of more than PKR 20 Crore. Whereas NMA 2 has solely relied on the Pakistani market and has had more cinema screens allotted to it, PNJ has successfully taken over international markets. In a total, the Humayun Saeed and Mehwish Hayat starrer raked in a total of PKR 38 Crore from...
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5 Sep

Here’s why “Help me, Durdana” is our favourite Urwa Hocane meme ever

With both Punjab Nahi Jaungi and Na Maloom Afraad 2 clashing at the Eid-Ul-Azha box office, there’s one clear winner in the industry and it’s neither of the films, but Urwa Hocane. Triumphant at the silver screen with not one but two flicks, the actress has proved her mettle like no other, and there’s a high chance you might remember her through the name Durdana. Who’s this Durdana we speak of? Well, let’s just say it’s one character from Urwa, which has received even more recognition than her role in Udaari! Whether it’s Twitter or Instagram, people cannot have enough of PNJ’s loveable yet manipulative, Durdana. Also read: Urwa Hocane speaks about the lack of definition of female characters in Na Maloom Afraad...
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28 Aug

Punjab Nahi Jaungi’s song ‘Raunaq-e-Aashiqui’ is all about old school romance in the rain!

We have another song out from the seemingly-promising film, Punjab Nahi Jaungi, which is all set to hit the Pakistani screens on Eid-ul-Azha. 'Raunaq-e-Aashiqui', which is composed by Shiraz Uppal and Nirmal Roy, tinges at some forgotten, forlorn facet in your heart that reminds one of their love for the rain and the old-school romance, it fetches. We have Mehwish Hayat dressed in a blood-red dress, making an unrestrained play with the downpour that frames the scenes. The visuals are evocative of all the times Madhuri Dixit in her timeless youth, pranced and sashayed for us in her rain-decked lovely songs. 'Raunaq-e-Aashiqui'  has a sublime nostalgic hint to it; so if you have a love one far away, brace yourself for all the overpowering feel...
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