Jyoti Saxena Praises Female-Oriented Films Like Kareena Kapoor’s Crew And Sara Ali Khan’s Ae Watan, Triumph Over Akshay Kumar and Tiger Shroff’s Latest Bade Miyan Chote Miyan

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Mumbai : In the whirlwind world of Bollywood, where box office success often seems as capricious as the monsoon rains, actress Jyoti Saxena is making waves with her opinions on the changing tides of audience preferences. With two back-to-back films set for release, Jyoti Saxena opens up in a unique position to reflect on the industry’s shifting dynamics, particularly regarding female-oriented films versus their male-centric counterparts.

Jyoti Saxena stands at the forefront of a burgeoning conversation over Kareena Kapoor, Tabu, and Kriti Sanon’s film CREW and the star-studded spectacle of Akshay Kumar and Tiger Shroff’s “Bade Miyan Chote Miyan. Jyoti Saxena shares her thoughts on films that turn in favor of women nowadays, the actress says, “It’s all fair to say that female-oriented films work more than male-oriented films. The industry and audience preferences have evolved. They crave authenticity and originality, not just star power or recycled formulas. The recent example is the two consecutive female-oriented films that have amazed the audience with their performance Kareena Kapoor’s CREW and Sara Ali Khan’s Ae Watan Mere Watan.”

“For me, it’s very evident that now message oriented films and female-lead films work more than male-oriented or male-leading films, as the audience can resonate and connect more now and they want to have fresh content and not copied, because I feel after doing so much promotion and hype, audiences simply don’t connect with films that feel derivative or lack freshness. It’s not about big names or manufactured hype anymore. Audiences want substance, and they’re embracing stories that speak to them authentically. I feel and hope BMCM had worked more on their story and performance rather than just promoting it so much.”

Indeed, the resounding success of Kareena Kapoor’s film Crew and Sara Ali Khan’s film stand as a testament to this evolving paradigm. Bolstered by a stellar cast and a narrative that deftly navigates themes of womanhood and empowerment, the film has struck a chord with audiences, eclipsing the hype of star-driven blockbusters like “Bade Miyan Chote Miyan.”

We can surely agree with Jyoti’s point of view on the film and the audience choices over it as now female-oriented films occupy an increasingly prominent place on the cinematic landscape. The future of Bollywood looks brighter and more inclusive than ever before.


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