Shakti Kapoor On Shraddha Kapoor-Rohan Shreshtha’s Relationship: ‘He Hasn’t requested Her Hand in Marriage At This Point’


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Actress Shraddha Kapoor’s approaching marriage has been a subject of much conversation for a few years. After a seemingly endless amount of many years, reports of the entertainer sealing the deal with picture taker Rohan Shreshtha have done the rounds, in spite of Shraddha and her dad Shakti Kapoor completely disproving the theory. Shakti Kapoor, while admitting that he couldn’t want anything more than to see her wedded, said that she will choose to make the following stride at the ideal opportunity.

In a meeting to Times Of India, Shakti Kapoor considered Rohan a family companion. In any case, he added that the photographer has not requested to wed Shraddha at this point.
“I have known his father for many, many years. Rohan visits us often, but he has not asked for Shraddha’s hand in marriage. And besides, today children decide these things on their own. If Shraddha tells me that she has chosen a life partner for herself or even if Siddhant does, I will readily agree. Why will I refuse?”

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“But at this point, they are focused on their careers. Marriage is an important decision and the way people are breaking up, it bothers me sometimes. One has to be sure before making a decision like that,” said Shakti Kapoor. Rohan and Shraddha have long been rumoured to be together. They still have not confirmed the relationship officially, however.

Responding to the constant rumour that he has controlled Shraddha’s career, the veteran artiste said, “Many people ask me if I stopped Shraddha from becoming an actress, but that is not true. I want her to shine and do well – she is such a hard-working and talented girl. I call her my ‘golden girl’. ” He went on to add that he was proud of the way she had made it in Bollywood. He was also satisfied that his son Siddhant’s film Chehre with Amitabh Bachchan and Emraan Hashmi was given a ‘thumbs up’ from critics.

Shakti Kapoor conceded that occasions are distinctive now and his kids will not get scripts like the ones he got in the 80’s and 90’s. He noticed the development of jobs and how characters are currently being fleshed out. “When I started off in films, there were different roles etched out for a comedian, a vamp, a villain and the leads. Today, a hero could be the villain, the heroine can be doing an item number and the villain sometimes turns out to be the good guy in the end. So, the lines are blurring.”

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