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I uploaded HQ untagged photos from Priyanka’s photo shoot with the Wrap. Check them out in the gallery below!

Gallery Link:

Things were peachy keen for Alex (Priyanka Chopra) and Ryan (Jake McLaughlin) at the end of Season 1 of Quantico, but will that carry through Season 2?

Showrunner Josh Safran isn’t promising anything, but he teases that Rylex will go through fewer ups and downs and twists and turns next season (so that probably means Ryan won’t get shot twice in, like, three days again). “If Season 1 was fast, Season 2 will be slower, just merely by the nature of [Alex] being in the CIA and not on the run anymore,” Safran tells “I think, if anything, we’d get to spend more time with the characters and relationships, and tackle them that way. And we’ll see how her new role [in the CIA] affects them.”

But perhaps it’s a person who comes between them… like Russell Tovey’s shifty, charismatic new character Harry Doyle? Is he Alex’s asset? Handler? A fugitive? Her hot car hookup on her first day? (Déjà vu alert!) That would not surprise us at all.


Finally uploaded a few pictures from the press conference yesterday. Click the link below to view them! Bam Bam Bol Raha Hai is in theaters now so check it out if it’s playing near you 🙂 You can view all the videos from the press conference here.

Gallery Link:

Bollywood diva Priyanka Chopra today came out in support of Anurag Kashyaps “Udta Punjab” and said creativity should not be stopped in democracy.

“Our forefathers achieved freedom of speech and expression for us after a long struggle… Creativity should not be stopped in democracy,” Chopra told reporters here.

In reply to a question regarding the action on “Udta Punjab” by the censor board, which had raised objection to her film “Jai Gangaajal”, Priyank said it was a “Certification body and not censor”.

“In democracy you cannot dictate what one should eat or watch a movie on a social issue,” said Priyanka, who was recently awarded the Padam Shri and has now ventured into Hollywood.

In a reply to another query on whether removal of a word in the title of a movie was justified, she said, “Title is the creativity of every producer and director. So, how can it be changed?”

The leading Bollywood star was here to promote Bhojpuri film Bum Bum Bol Raha hai Kashi produced by her. She was accompanied by her mother Madhu Chopra, who is a co-producer of the film.

“Bum Bum Bol Raha hai Kashi” will be released in cinema halls tomorrow. The films script is written and directed by Santosh Mishra and has Dinesh Lal Yadav Niruaha in the lead role.

Amrapali Dubey and Antra Banerjee are the female cast in the film.

Asked why she chose to produce a Bhojpuri film as her first venture, Priyanka said, “Bhojpuri is my moms mother tongue. Besides, regional movies should be encouraged.”

Priyankas family hails from Gumla near Jamshedpur which was part of undivided Bihar till 2000, when Jharkhand was carved out of it.

The film promotion was held at P & M Mall owned by filmmaker Prakash Jha.


The countdown for the CNN-IBN Indian of the year has begun. Here are the nominees in the entertainment category-

1. Priyanka Chopra
Priyanka Chopra continued her Bollywood success in 2015 with two major hits – ‘Dil Dhadakne do’ and ‘Bajirao Mastani’. Known for pushing her own boundaries, she went on to be the first South Asian woman to headline an American network series – Quantico.


Go Getter magazine did a feature on Priyanka in their latest issue. I added the scans to the gallery below.

Gallery Link:

One of Bollywood’s highest-paid actresses and most recognizable celebrities, with nearly 50 credits to her name, Chopra made her U.S. television debut as the lead of ABC’s “Quantico” in 2015. That role made her the first South Asian woman to headline an American network series. This Q&A is part of a special series examining diversity in the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Read more profiles here.

On Aziz Ansari’s show “Master of None,” there’s an episode where as an aspiring actor, he’s asked to put on an accent to sound “more Indian” during an audition. Has that ever happened to you?

I’ve been used to being my own boss for a really long time, so I don’t take to authority very well. Yes, people have wanted me to amp up my Indian accent to sound like Apu [from “The Simpsons”]. They’ll just say, “Can you make it sound a little bit more Indian?” But I’m very clear that I don’t want to do it, and I’ve never been forced into doing it. Even on my show, I was clear that I didn’t want to be put in a box of a stereotype of what a Bollywood actress is — an exotic, pretty actress standing behind a boy or dancing. I hate the term “Bollywood,” because we’re not a “me too” of Hollywood. The Indian film industry is prolific.

What would it mean to you to be a member of the academy?
I would definitely be excited about it, if my work deserves for me to be there. It would be a big step. I presented an award at the Oscars this year. I didn’t know anyone, so Liev Schreiber, who I presented with, hung out with me at the bar and showed me who was who and explained who had done what. It was like a cultural exchange program.

Are the Oscars a big deal in India?
People stay up, because they’re on at like 4 in the morning there. So they’ll have pajama parties and it’s a big thing. I never stayed up because it was always too late for me.

Was there a person in the industry that looked like you and made you think this could be a career for you?
When I was in high school in America, I didn’t see anyone who looked like me hardly ever. I just thought that was normal because you don’t know any better. So I used to idolize so many other people, like Sarah Michelle Gellar on “Buffy.” But when I went back to India at age 17 and started traveling for work, that was when I slowly realized that we don’t all look like one person.

Once you’d found success in the Indian film business, was it challenging to break into Hollywood?
Alex, who I play on “Quantico” — that part wasn’t written for an Indian girl. So they changed her background to make her half Indian and half Caucasian. We were talking about what her name should be, and I remember telling [show creator] Josh Safran that I didn’t want them to change her name [to make it sound Indian], because it’s my job to play an American girl exactly the way I would play an Indian girl.


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