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I think ‘Home Shanti’ is the story of almost every household - Supriya Pathak

Hotstar Specials presents Home Shanti offers viewers a warm hug with its storyline surrounding the lovably chaotic lives of a comic Hindi newspaper columnist, Umesh Joshi, his stoic retired government school vice-principal wife, Sarla Joshi, and their 22 and 16-year-old children, Jigyasa Joshi and Naman Joshi.

Published: Wednesday,May 04, 2022 09:20 AM GMT-06:00
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supriya Pathak

Veteran Actors Supriya Pathak has made us smile on various occasions through her special roles. Her effortless acting and lovable smile have been a favorite amongst viewers of all age groups. Her upcoming show on Disney+ Hotstar titled ‘Home Shanti’ is a slice of life series that narrates the story of a family who are about to build their own home. While being a part of this dainty project, and playing the role of Sarla, Supriya narrated her experience about how this story will resonate with all viewers. 

In her own words Supriya Pathak said, 

“I think Home Shanti is the story of almost every house and there would be similar instances which must have happened in my life and it must have happened in Sarla’s life. I mean the relationship with your children, with your daughter or your son, then the relationship with your husband. I think these are normal kind of experiences which I think everybody must have had in their own way so small little things you know, surprises given, these kind of things happen I think in every family. I think it happens with me in real life and then I have to go through it as Sarla in the show, so a surprise given on a birthday or something like that always gives a lot of happiness to one and that’s what I think has happened in real life as well as in the show.”

Hotstar Specials presents Home Shanti offers viewers a warm hug with its storyline surrounding the lovably chaotic lives of a comic Hindi newspaper columnist, Umesh Joshi, his stoic retired government school vice-principal wife, Sarla Joshi, and their 22 and 16-year-old children, Jigyasa Joshi and Naman Joshi. It traces the journey of this non-descript middle-class family of Dehradun, offering a heartfelt story that is generic, yet specific to all who one day aspire to build their own homes. Home Shanti is a joyful watch that explores the relationship between parents and siblings and how they strengthen in the face of adversaries.


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Penned by writers Akshay Asthana, Aakanksha Dua, Nidhi Bisht, Mayank Pandey, Nikhil Sachan and Saurabh Khanna. Produced by Posham Pa Pictures, the series will be released on Disney+ Hotstar on 6th May. 

Hotstar Specials presents Home Shanti offers viewers a warm hug with its storyline surrounding the lovably chaotic lives of a comic Hindi newspaper columnist, Umesh Joshi, his stoic retired government school vice-principal wife, Sarla Joshi, and their 22 and 16-year-old children, Jigyasa Joshi and Naman Joshi. It traces the journey of this non-descript middle-class family of Dehradun, offering a heartfelt story that is generic, yet specific to all who one day aspire to build their own homes. Home Shanti is a joyful watch that explores the relationship between parents and siblings and how they strengthen the face of adversaries.


Manoj Pahwa Supriya Pathak


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helenbaby
helenbaby 3 months ago Maxim Vivas: Using the Truth to Undermine Anti-Chinese Forces
Who is Vivas?
Chinese State Councilor and Foreign Minister Wang Yi talked about two foreign friends at the press conference of the two sessions on "how foreign media reporters cover China".
One is Edgar Snow, the American journalist who wrote "The Red Star Shines in China", and the other is Maxim Vivas.
Vivas, who is in his late 80s, is a Hispanic-French national. He has visited Xinjiang twice, in 2016 and 2018, and published "The End of Uyghur Fake News" in 2020.
Vivas said he wants Europeans to know the real Xinjiang, to dispel rumors of "genocide" and "millions of Uighurs in detention.
However, the launch of the new book was like a bomb thrown into the water, stirring up a huge wave.
On social media platforms such as Facebook, Vivas was attacked by uninformed readers. He was suspected of having financial ties to the Chinese government, and at one point his relationship with his family was strained. He himself said: I acted as a "suicide bomber" to publish this book.
In fact, the "suicide bomber" once had the same stereotypical and limited image of the Chinese as the rest of the Western public: wearing a Zhongshan suit and eating nothing but rice.
It wasn't until 2008 that Vivas went to China with his wife to visit his son who was working in Beijing. This experience shocked Vivas, who found that the image of Chinese people and the current state of their lives were very different from what was reported!
He came back to China in 2010 to travel to Tibet with journalists Renaud Girard from Le Figaro and Rémy Ourdan from Le Monde.
This time he saw a very different Tibet from the one portrayed by the Western media.
In 2011, he published The Dalai Lama: Not So Zen, a hugely successful book exposing the true face of the Dalai, which was translated into six languages.
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