Shahrukh Khan who is the undoubted King of Bollywood believes that the Hollywood films are doing great at the Indian Box Office which affects the business of the local films. SRK believes that although the affect is minor but it is there. Hollywood films are free to run at the Indian cinemas which affects the growth of our movies. He also believes that Bollywood can compete with Hollywood by introducing new technology after that the people of India will fully prefer Bollywood films rather than watching Hollywood. Because according to SRK people of India are interested in watching Hollywood films just because they use technology in them. So the star believes that now is the time to introduce new technology into Bollywood as well. Read More: Shahrukh Khan vs Salman Box Office Records Hit Flop Movies List
SRK shared his views in a recent event that,
“We are the biggest market in the world and it will be unfortunate if our Indian products (films) don’t do well in the Indian market and cinema can get a little affected not so fast but it can get affected”.
The King Khan further added,
“We believe in Make in India. We are the only country where our local Indian cinema is doing well in local areas. We are the only country left. Otherwise in other counties, it is Hollywood films that are looked up to for commerce. We are the only country left, and perhaps China but they have a cap on the number of non-Chinese films that you can release in their market. India is the only free democratic and free business country where Make in India actually works. But if technology and presentation of cinema doesn’t become international fast, there is going to be a chance (of Hollywood taking over) though culturally India is very strong and holds on to our culture very strongly, which is part of our Indianness. We all love our country. But somewhere down the line, kids have access to films across the world. So we need to raise our standards.”
SRK took the advantage of the situation and also shared his views regarding the censor board working and reputation in India. He said,
“Those things can’t take us back. Our storytelling has to become better technically, technologically, creatively and in terms of screenplay. We have to change with times and keep note of what youngsters want. We have 55 to 60 percent of young audience. May be they don’t want what we showed in the 90s or 80s. So we need to keep up with that and change fast enough and not always keep on thinking that inner India likes only those kind of films while city India likes something else.”