JayShah’s Saturday Box Office Column – Poor week for new releases; Kaminey/Life Partner hold firm

New Releases

Daddy Cool & Kissan

There were six new releases in the past week with only two recording collections of any note. Daddy Cool starring Sunil Shetty and Aftab Shivdasani collected around 3.2-3.4Cr while Kissan starring Arbaaz Khan and Sohail Khan managed 1.3-1.5Cr in the first week of release. Neither film was carrying positive reports after a poor opening and critical response.

Meanwhile the other releases Yeh Mera India, Quick Gun Murugun, Toss and Love Khichdi collected insignificant totals at the box office.

Past Releases


Kaminey held up better in the third week as compared to last week.

Kaminey Week 3 vs. Kaminey Week 2
61% Mumbai means Kaminey fell by 61% in Mumbai in Week 3

Mumbai 61%
Nasik 55%
Kolhapur 55%
Ahmedabad 75%
Gandhinagar 82%
Baroda 64%
Anand 93%
Bharuch 73%
Surat 67%
Himmatnagar 99%
Jamnagar 67%
Rajkot 86%
Pune -38%
Hyderabad 40%
Nagpur 53%
Raipur 72%
Jalgaon 46%
Guwahati 77%
Aurangabad 53%
Kolkatta 72%
Burdwan 30%
Darjeeling 85%
Latur 55%
Aurangabad 53%
Chennai 30%
Bangalore 31%
Mangalore 38%
Mysore 69%

Week 2 drop = 61%
Week 3 drop = 52%
Bigger centres like Pune, Hyderabad, Chennai and Bangalore had a good third week though Mumbai and Ahmedebad fell significantly.

Kaminey Week 1 total for the above centres = 5.49Cr (ignoring Mumbai)
Kaminey Week 3 total for the above centres = 0.94Cr (ignoring Mumbai)

This means that Kaminey’s Week 3 total is 17% of Kaminey’s Week 1 total (0.94/5.49 = 17%)

Using Kaminey’s Week 1 Total of 24.5-25.5Cr, Kaminey’s Week 3 Total = 17% * (24.5-25.5) = 4.8-5.0Cr (incl. 65 Lakhs for Pune)

Kaminey 3 Week Total = 24.5-25.5Cr(Week 1) + 10.0-10.4Cr(Week 2) + 4.8-5.0Cr(Week 3) = 39.3 – 40.9Cr

Verdict – Average +

Kaminey steadied well in third week mainly due to Pune collections picking up. The Vishal Bharadwaj directed thriller starring Shahid Kapoor and Priyanka Chopra is an above average performer in India.

Life Partner

The Govinda, Tusshar Kapoor and Fardeen Khan comedy starrer fell by less than 50% in its third week to collect 2.9-3.2Cr. With three week collections at a decent 18.3-20.1Cr, Life Partner is an average performer in India.

Love Aaj Kal

Love Aaj Kal added a further 0.2-0.3Cr to its total which is now 63.6-66.0Cr in five weeks. The Saif Ali Khan and Deepika Padukone rom-com is a hit in India.

January 2009
Chandi Chowk to China : 24.5 – 26.2Cr (Disaster)
Raaz – The Mystery Continues : 22.5 – 23.8Cr (Below Average)
Slumdog Millionaire : 4.8 – 5.5Cr (Flop)
Luck By Chance : 16.3 – 17.9Cr (Flop)
Victory : 1.2 – 1.5Cr (Disaster)

February 2009
Dev D : 16.0 – 17.2Cr (Hit)
Billu : 22.7 – 24.1Cr (Flop)
Delhi 6 : 32.7 – 35.0Cr (Flop)
Kisse Pyaar Karoon : 0.4 – 0.5Cr (Flop)
Siddharth – The Prisoner : 0.1 – 0.2Cr (Flop)

March 2009
Dhoondte Reh Jaoge : 7.5 – 8.1Cr (Flop)
13B : 7.4 – 8.2Cr (Flop)
Gulaal : 3.5 – 4.1Cr (Flop)
Jai Veeru : 1.5 – 2.0Cr (Flop)
Little Zizou : 1.1 – 1.2Cr (Average)
Aloo Chat : 4.0 – 4.7Cr (Flop)
Aa Dekhen Zara : 3.9 – 4.3Cr (Flop)
Ek – The Power of One : 4.3 – 4.7Cr (Flop)

April 2009
8×10 Tasveer : 11.5 – 12.5Cr (Flop)

May 2009
99 : 11.9 – 12.5Cr (Above Average)
Detective Naani : 0.6 – 0.7Cr (Flop)

June 2009
Maruti Mera Dosst : 0.2 – 0.3Cr (Flop)
Team – The Force : 1.5 – 1.7Cr (Flop)
Kal Kissne Dekha : 5.6 – 6.0Cr (Disaster)
Paying Guests : 6.9 – 7.5Cr (Flop)
New York : 42.5 – 44.4Cr (Hit)

July 2009
Kambakkht Ishq : 43.8 – 45.9Cr (Below Average)
Short Kut : 7.0 – 7.6Cr (Flop)
Sankat City : 0.4 – 0.5Cr (Flop)
Jashnn : 1.8 – 2.0Cr (Flop)
Luck : 21.5 – 22.8Cr (Flop)
Love Aaj Kal : 63.6 – 66.0Cr (Hit)

August 2009
Agyaat : 5.1 – 5.4Cr (Flop)
Teree Sang : 1.7 – 1.9Cr (Flop)
Life Partner : 18.3 – 20.1Cr (Average)
Kaminey : 39.3 – 40.9Cr (Above Average)
Shadow : 0.4 – 0.5Cr (Flop)
Sikander : 0.4 – 0.5Cr (Flop)
Daddy Cool : 3.2 – 3.4Cr (Poor Opening)
Kissan : 1.2 – 1.4Cr (Poor Opening)

50 Responses to “JayShah’s Saturday Box Office Column – Poor week for new releases; Kaminey/Life Partner hold firm”

  1. Kaminey I guess is heading for 45 crores..


    • Yup – which is pretty much closer to 50Cr if it had a proper run in Mumbai/Pune.


      • Jay, various reports say that Kaminey’s production cost was Rs. 40 cr – I doubt it because the movie seems to be entirely shot in mumbai /India – so where did all those 40 cr go??? Shahid/Priyanka’s combined fees can’t be more than 5 cr. Music director was Vishal himself – so where did all those money go? I think the prod. cost may not be more than 15-20 cr – this seems to be some kind of misleading info….


    • yup thats respectable comnsidering swine flu etc.. or i might say an good achievement


  2. hey did u check chelsea ban.. ur views…

    there might be a complaint even against united btw


    • Yup that was unbelievable really…though I think Chelsea will appeal and get it reduced for sure. Still the news came out of the blue!


      • yup even i couldnt believe my eyes …

        but even though they get it reduced jay that will mean atleast a ban for one transfer window next summer and it could be decisve for already aging swuad and that may lead to break up of big four.. via spurs, or city

        i know m going to far but most of their players already above 30 will be one year more old and that might weaken them..and they may be first team of big four going down bad from which they cant recover..

        anceloti has a big headace


  3. Interestingly, CNN-IBN a couple of days ago reported that Kissan was actually doing better than the other releases in the small centers of Punjab, U.P., Bihar, or at least wherever it was showing. They reported a ~30% occupancy rate. If true, that would actually be quite impressive, given the film has no stars, and shows the potential if Bollywood were to make reasonably budgeted films targeting these market segments…


  4. BoC:

    While last two weeks’ Hindi film releases have failed to generate moolah at the box office, this week again relatively small films like Baabarr, Aamras and Ruslaan are up for release.

    However, all eyes are now on the Eid weekend wherein Salman Khan’s Wanted is slated to release along with Shahid Kapur – Rani Mukerji starrer Dil Bole Hadippa. These two movies are likely to get a good opening with the culmination of the holy period of Ramadan.

    Recent movies like Aage Se Right, Chintuji, Daddy Cool, Kissan and Yeh Mera India have not been received well by the audience. At the box office, it is the month old releases namely Kaminey and Life Partner, which are benefiting from the current dull phase.

    In its three week run, Kaminey has done a net business of approximately Rs 380 million (Rs 38 crore). With this, Kaminey is now eligible for the extra 2.50 per cent revenue share in its first and second week as net collections from the six national multiplex chains have touched the Rs 175 million (Rs 17.50 crore) mark.

    On the other hand, Life Partner’s all India net (multiplexes and single screens combined) stands at Rs 186.5 million (Rs 18.65 crore) after three weeks. The movie’s fourth weekend net collections were Rs 11.5 million (Rs 1.15 crore) in India, thus taking the total net for 24 days to Rs 198 million (Rs 19.8 crore).

    However, it’s now up to Salman, Shahid and Rani to work their charm at the otherwise drought-ridden box office.


  5. Brad Pitt has really turned the tables on Cruise in recent times. He had a very significant grosser in Benjamin Button and now he’s going to cross a 100m with Inglorious Basterds. Valkyrie meanwhile did far less.


    • Actually, Valkyrie did over 80m in the US and over 200m in total worldwide which is comparable to IG at 179m in total. It is only the media that tries to make it seem that Valkyrie flopped. They made fun of the movie before the release and predicted a flop so now can’t accept that it actually did well.

      Sound familiar?


      • But 80m locally while not terrible is hardly acceptable for a film like Valkyrie.


        • I think 83m in the US is good for a movie that was bashed by the media. Whereas, IG got very good reviews and is a Tarantino movie so it is expected to do well. That is the difference.


          • I don’t disagree.. also think GF’s on the money in many ways. But this was far less than the studios expected. Ultimately with Hitler in the picture 100m wasn’t too much to ask for. Also consider Benjamin Button’s 127m. I certainly never expected a film in this genre with that length to gross as much. It made as much as the Departed! And MI3 did not make more than this! Nor Minority Report with Spielberg. And this is 30m more than Collateral and 20m more than Last Samurai! Similarly the Tarantino will not do less than 110m. With Spielberg War of the Worlds did 234m, a good gross for sure but not mind-blowing for the genre.

            Will Smith is in a league of his own in box office terms. His numbers are off the charts for his last 8-10 films. I think Pitt has closed the gap with Cruise. Because in the ‘different’ project Cruise can’t cross him, can’t even match him. In the purely commercial he can beat him only if he gets together with Spielberg in a very famous sci-fi remake! The only other 200m film in many years is MI2.

            Yes the media has turned against Cruise but his numbers have been very mixed for a while. He’s still a box office force but I think he’s on the slide a bit. Pitt meanwhile has put up surprising numbers for some of these films.


          • Incidentally and while I didn’t mind Valkyrie at all this film was somewhat flat. It could have done well north of 100m.


        • I’d argue that it’s actually kind of impressive for a film like Valkyrie, which played more like a chamber drama than a thriller…IG was pushed as more of an action adventure than a standard war film (smartly) and ultimately I’d agree with Tyler that there’s definitely a media slant to Cruise’s downfall in recent years…

          As a box office force, no one seems as relevant as Will Smith in the Hollywood landscape, though, at least in my experience…I personally don’t know anyone who goes to see a movie on the merit of Brad Pitt or Tom Cruise being in it these days, but when Smith has a movie opening, you can actually sense something in the air…


  6. Cruise is certainly on a downslope…and I don’t disagree perse, but some of this needs to be placed in light of a heavy media campaign against Cruise’s offscreen antics…there’s no doubt that in recent years the public’s opinion on the actor has been greatly affected by this stuff…Pitt has been smart, aligning himself with the right filmmakers, the right crowd, the right woman(!), the right parts, doing the ensemble stuff, really making himself the Dean Martin to Clooney’s Sinatra, doing an occasional arthouse stint…all the right moves, (to steal a Cruise title!).

    I actually didn’t like Valkyrie very much at all. Ultimately where it differs from IG is that the latter is absolutely gripping much of the way through, it’s a classic with quotable lines (in a number of languages!) and some incredibly memorable characters. Valkyrie evaporates from memory not long after it ends…

    Incidentally, I mentioned this elsewhere, but I don’t think Pitt has ever been better than he is in IG, including in Jesse James where I found him fine but was clearly just a nicely modulated, scenery chewing addition to what was essentially a Casey Affleck film.

    Pitt also has Malick’s next film which I look forward to immensely…


  7. One thing I’ll add about Collateral and Minority Report – those two films are probably Cruise’s best friends this decade…regardless of whatever they pulled at the box office, these two movies have, since release, been regular fare on DVD and syndication…have added more to the pop cinema landscape than most other movies this decade.


    • And Tropic Thunder. Actually all of those movie were successful and did over 100m in the US. I’m not a Tom Cruise fan – really used to dislike him but now just indifferent to him – but the media has been playing games by trying to make it seem that his movies are failing when they are not. He still pulls an audience in the US and especially overseas.


  8. Yeah, now I feel like I’m defending the guy when I’m not even really a big fan. I like Tom Cruise fine, just never thought of him as anything more than a reliable star. He’s been dragged about pretty good these past few years…I don’t know about box office numbers but there’s certainly a negative buzz surrounding anything the guy touches.

    For me, Tropic Thunder was Robert Downey Jr. all the way…Cruise got some buzz, but I thought he was trying too hard.


  9. Good discussion on Tom cruise and brad pitt here…Really got to know a number of things which i was not aware of about these stars…


  10. Yeah i agree with most of what i’ve been said here. Scientology is killing Cruise career whereas Pitt is becoming this “more-than-just-a-pretty-face” icon thanks to the Brangelina fame, and his choices of films. They don’t follow the same path imo.

    But i do believe in redemption in Hollywood. In a few years, once Cruise will tone down his relationship with Scientology, he’ll be back to the top. My only concern is that he’s really trying too hard today to keep his stardom today. Valkyrie had “OSCARS” written all over it and it failed (my sister said it was laughable). But still, i can’t imagine Tom Cruise becoming an has-been…


    • Cruise somehow also damaged his female base enormously when he left Kidman.


    • oops have you seen the “un jour un destin” show about tom cruise and scientology? it doesn’t seem like he’ll ever get away from scientology unfortunately

      valkyrie was ok but quite boring it didn’t grip you at any moment and fell flat. it was disappointing coming from bryan singer…


  11. By the way, i don’t know why but i thought MI3 sucked big time ! I can’t say why people did not like MI2 when it was so superior (from a totally not objective fan of John Woo !)


    • I didn’t mind MI3 as much as many people seemed to. MI2 was definitely better but even this was far inferior to the first part.


      • Yeah De Palma’s was/is still the best of the three…what it lacked in coherence (I didn’t have an issue but there were lots of folks who felt confused by the plot mechanics) I felt it made up for in mood and casting…


        • For people who did not follow MI before, certainly the plot line in MI I was hard to follow. MI II was certainly more coherent in that sense and Thandie Newton has never looked better.
          I agree Tom Cruise has been treated rather unfairly by the media but he has not helped his own cause by his shenanigans.


          • Oh I don’t think anyone had an issue with following the MI series before seeing MI 1…it’s just that De Palma doesn’t spell everything out and can be somewhat muddled in how he lays out the plot. But I still found it a far, far better film than John Woo’s followup.

            Yeah, Cruise acts like an ass more often than not. The backlash is certainly expected.


  12. [another instance of how rationally and coolly the box office is examined in the US.. and how the macro picture (!) is as important as the micro one]:

    NY Times:

    Mixed Returns at Summer Box Office

    LOS ANGELES — Hollywood’s crucial summer season delivered near-record revenue, but attendance drooped when an extra week was factored out — confirming fears that this year’s escape-the-recession surge in moviegoing has waned.

    For moviedom’s so-called popcorn season, the period between May 1 and Labor Day that typically accounts for 40 percent of annual box office receipts, domestic ticket sales totaled about $4.4 billion on attendance of about 594 million, according to analysts.

    But this year’s summer selling period was a week longer than 2008’s, since Labor Day fell so late, skewing seasonal comparisons. When those extra days are lopped off, ticket revenue did climb this year by about 2 percent, to $4.3 billion, but attendance fell, also by about 2 percent, to 572 million.

    The mammoth success of the summer’s top five films — “Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen,” “Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince,” “Up,” “The Hangover” and “Star Trek” — simply couldn’t counter a parade of high-profile disappointments like “Land of the Lost,” “Imagine That” and “Funny People.”

    The decline followed a huge surge in winter and spring moviegoing, a phenomenon analysts attributed to a mix of easy, mass-appeal titles like “Paul Blart: Mall Cop” and the brutal economic downturn. Americans, teetering between bust and bailout, seemed to want escape, and movies, despite climbing ticket prices, are still a very affordable form of entertainment.

    But moviegoers, aided by booming social networking services that make word of mouth immediate, started to become more discerning about value: films had to be perceived as worth their leisure-time investment.

    “I think it still just comes down to the product,” said Paul Dergarabedian, an analyst at Hollywood.com, which tracks box office statistics. “People don’t say, ‘It’s a recession, so I’m going to go see a terrible movie just to get out of the house.’ ” Going into the summer, Hollywood.com said, attendance for the year was up about 16 percent.

    The film business now turns its attention to awards season, and the decline in ticket buying bodes poorly for the months ahead. Studios, as usual, have stuffed the fall schedule with sophisticated adult dramas, a genre that has been particularly shaky at the box office this year.

    Veteran movie executives caution against reading too much into one batch of movies, but the industry always does it anyway. Among the topics being chewed over this year: whether A-list stars have just had a bad run, or whether their ability to draw big audiences is finally kaput, and to what degree the likes of Twitter are wreaking havoc on studio marketing campaigns.

    One clear lesson of summer is that 3-D in general and Imax in particular are no longer a moviegoing afterthought. “Star Trek,” “Night at the Museum: Battle of the Smithsonian” and “Transformers” all received boosts from premium-priced 3-D screenings.

    “We’re no longer a rounding error,” said Greg Foster, Imax’s chairman of filmed entertainment.

    Another take-away from recent months involves the international box office. Certain blockbuster-style movies have long performed better overseas. But two movies this summer heightened that phenomenon.

    “Ice Age: Dawn of the Dinosaurs” sold $194 million in tickets in North America, but its foreign gross was enormous: $614 million. Similarly, “Angels & Demons,” the “Da Vinci Code” prequel starring Tom Hanks, was judged a domestic disappointment, with $133 million in sales; overseas, where the film racked up $351 million, it was a different story entirely.

    The 2009 summer season ended with its traditional Labor Day whimper. “The Final Destination” was No. 1 for the second week, with about $15.4 million for Friday through Monday, and a cumulative total of $50.6 million. Second place went to Quentin Tarantino’s “Inglourious Basterds,” with about $15.1 million and a $95.2 million total.

    The Sandra Bullock comedy “All About Steve” opened a lukewarm third, with about $13.9 million. Another new offering, the thriller “Gamer,” was a disappointing fourth, with $11.2 million.

    The relatively low-budget science-fiction hit “District 9” chugged along in fifth place, selling about $9 million over the long weekend and edging over the $100 million mark to end the holiday weekend with $103.3 million.


  13. Even the film celebrities in general discuss Hollywood business rather rationally and honestly. You don’t see a director blowing his own trumpet by claiming his latest film is the best thing since sliced bread. However, that kind of self-congratulatory behavior is quite common in Bollywood. We have a Rakesh Roshan who thinks Krrish’s special effects are better than LOTR, a Subhash Ghai, who believes his recent flops were ahead of their time, and a Karan Johar, who thinks SRK is as popular as Brad Pitt all over the world.


    • It is a little unfair. They are different cultures and face different compulsions. There is as much wrong with Hollywood as there is with Bollywood. Ofcourse, as far as BO is concerned, it is easier to track figures in Hollywood and there is greater transparency and less room for arbitrary trumpeting. If the studios could get away with self congratulatory trumpeting without being called out, they would do it too. But, it is impossible. Plus, there is overall less preoccupation with numbers thn with Bollywood and the kind of intense rivalry amongst fans, too.
      The whole diea is like apples and oranges.
      It is churlish to use this argument to say Hollywood stars or makers are more mature in their approach.
      By and large people indulge in the behaviour they can get away with.


      • I have said in the past that Hollywood is as bankrupt an industry relative to its resources as Bollywood and I stand by this idea. At the same time the ‘highs’ of Hollywood can be genuinely celebrated year after year in ways that Bollywood’s comparable ones cannot. I do have sympathy for your cultural difference argument. At the same time the ‘class’ represented by 99% of stars in India today is such that there is simply no excuse for not being able to give a sensible interview.


        • Satyam, The relevant issue is not just the class or socio-economic strata that the stars belong to but it is also who they are speaking to and in some cases pandering to. There are far too many differences overall, cultural,social, political and economic between the two industries and the patrons to try and draw a meaningful comparision at any level. Except that, inspite of all its advantages, Hollywood is yet to churn out a charismatic star like AB.
          Ofcourse, that is not going to prevent some from beating the Bollywood with the Hollywood stick.


          • It’s certainly true that a general education hardly guarantees an advanced critical faculty (something that subcontinental culture lacks sorely at the present time, at least within the bourgeois classes we’re referring to). Certainly the lack of a critical culture with respect to cinema cannot be made up by anything else. This is a gaping difference between the culture Hollywood serves (primarily) and Bollywood’s own. In the latter instance stars by and large reflect this more general malaise. The number of times a star has really spoken intelligently on any subject in Bollywood can be counted perhaps on the fingers of one hand! Bachchan’s own intellectual leanings could hardly be verified looking at just his media interactions. Of course in his case it is ironic that impressive as his blog writings are at very many levels, even astonishing at times, these are very rarely ‘educational’ or ‘insightful’ when it comes to the subject of cinema! Not that he does not have interesting things to say in this sense. Many of his tastes are certainly heartening to hear about. But there isn’t the ‘theorizing’ that one comes across on just about every other subject.

            I’d accept all the cultural difference arguments and yet it’s hard to accept the claim that the average Bollywood star cannot sound more lucid and articulate at least some of the time.


  14. Check out this blurb from a recent interview by Matt Damon, where he talks about the possibility of a fourth Bourne film. It displays the kind of honesty that’s rare in Bollywood.


    Is there pressure to do another one? “Oh, yeah, yeah, yeah. Because even if we made a horrible movie, it would make money, and they know that. There’s a huge amount of pressure. But it’s not like somebody’s hammering at our door. It’s just that they would love to make another Bourne movie, and I understand why. It’s so hard to have a sure thing in Hollywood, and this is as close as you get. So, from an executive’s standpoint, I get it.

    “It’s just that our job, on the creative side, is to make sure that we create something that’s of a standard. And this one’s really tricky: you can’t see the guy saying “I don’t remember” any more, because he’s lost and regained his memory three times already! And he’s not like Bond, who goes on individual missions. I mean, you could make Bond movies forever, because you’d start each film at the beginning of a new mission.


    • thanks for this Henry.. this is a great response from Damon.. you’re right this is a textbook case of what a serious interview should be like. For all the excessive lifestyles that Hollywood stars lead they have a great sense of sobriety when it comes to their interviews. Forget everything else, 95% of the time Bollywood stars don’t even seem professionals when engaging in interviews. They’re quite ill-equipped to deal with the questions.


    • Characteristically smart response from Damon – and he’s right on Bourne. I hope they do something that lives up to the franchise…


      • I somehow found the whole franchise a bit of a drag..


        • I’ve found a marked divide between Bond and Bourne fans. I frankly stopped enjoying Bond after Connery…the rest play like failed attempts at the Connery Bonds….recently Daniel Craig gave the franchise a shot, but ultimately even there it was only in emulating Bourne’s darker tone and kinetic action that the sagging spy franchise took off…

          I liked the first Bourne, cherish the second and was awed by the third…the momentum conjured up by the filmmaking of the latter two is never less than galvanizing.


          • Oh I’m definitely on the Bond side of the divide! Connery was the best Bond ever though Moore did make the role his own with his impish persona. Brosnan was alright. We shall pass over in silence with Messrs Lazenby and Dalton. Do like Craig quite a bit though he’s perhaps a little too intense for the past. Nonetheless Casino Royale to my mind is the best Bond film since Spy who loved me. I do wish this had been a cold War period piece. The Bond franchise did degenerate into rather campy guilty pleasure (I risk this term even with Rajen around) relatively soon and this was a pity. Incidentally I tend to watch all the Bond films (I really mean all) once every few years.


  15. Bollywood stars could easily act matured and humble if they wanted to. Let’s not attribute everything to cultural, socio-economic differences. And I do agree that Hollywood has not produced a star like Amitabh, but they have produced many amazing talents.

    “For all the excessive lifestyles that Hollywood stars lead they have a great sense of sobriety when it comes to their interviews. ”

    Totally agreed.


  16. Couldn’t agree more, Satyam…with the exception of Aamir and Bachchan’s blog persona, there is truly very little in the way of Hindi cinema stars who can speak to the state of their industry with any real insight…


  17. YEs….its been really enthrlalling to read bacchans blog day in day out..kudos to him…

    But aamirs blog is insightful???? i never fopund that blog that way ever…


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