Rana Daggubati discussed the necessity for the film industry to alter the custom of formalizing everything.
Rana Daggubati recently spoke out against the practice of framing everything in the film industry. He said that this is no longer the case. A journalist questioned the South superstar at an event if he thought that the cliché of the “actor” had evolved or if he believed that being a star no longer required a particular “look,” as it did 30–40 years ago. In response, the Telugu actor stated, “The audience always demands something new. However, as a sector, we work to define concepts.
The Ghazi actor recently stated that he does not agree with the idea of formalization in the film industry. They don’t want to see the same individual again, he continued. They are already accustomed to seeing Hrithik Roshan and Shah Rukh Khan, therefore they don’t want to see them again. The actor added that there is no room for second-best work any longer unless you are able to provide something distinctive.
Rana Daggubati credited SS Rajamouli for creating a clear vision when discussing how Baahubali revolutionized the way people view films. It did alter the way Indians view cinema. Then he concluded, “It gave us the confidence to dream large. There was little understanding of the scope of Indian cinema before Baahubali.
Rana was questioned about his greatest personal struggle during the open discussion. Daggubati continued by recalling his early professional goals of being a producer. The largest obstacle I encountered was before I became an actor, he claimed. I was then trying to make films.
In 2005, the actor directed his first movie. The movie’s name was Bommalata. But it received two national honors. However, because it was “so independent,” the audience never had the chance to view the movie in a theatre. He admitted that he made numerous attempts to persuade the performers and technical staff to support the series but failed; as a result, he decided to pursue acting. Being a producer was difficult because it required “convincing the industry to buy into new story-telling ideas,” according to Rana.