Muqaddar Ka Sikandar Dialogues 60 __TOP__
Prakash Mehra got a camera which can be used for shooting than there is no need for dubbing. It was used in this film. Om Prakash got an Award for best performance in this film.composer Bappi Lahiri his 2nd film with Amitabh. The script of this film was given to Kader Khan about 4 months before the shooting started so he could concentrate more, thats why the dialogues are very good.
muqaddar ka sikandar dialogues 60
The next film Kader Khan and Prakash Mehra worked together was in Jaadugar. Kader Khan just wrote half of the diologues of the film, due to misunderstanding then left Jadugar half way. Then another writer Laxmikant Sharma wrote the dialogues. So Sharaabi was the final in which Kader Khan wrote dialogues for entire film.
In the 1974 super hit "Roti", Kader Khan is credited with additional dialogues; his name, though, appears three font sizes bigger than the dialogue writer Akhtar ul Iman. "Kasoor mera nahin, roti ki kasam, bhook ki duniya mein imaan badal jaate hain (Hunger trumps all values)". Kader Khan describes his meeting with Manmohan Desai, the director of "Roti", in an interview with Connie Haham in 2007. Desai, who was fed up of Urdu writers available to him, was so impressed by the dialogues, that he gifted Kader Khan a TV and called all writers in the industry and warned, "Be careful". Manmohan Desai would later acknowledge Kader Khan's contribution to his film's success, stating, "I use roadside dialogues because it is easy to follow. Of all the dialogue writers I've worked with, Kader Khan is easily the best. He knows the colloquial idiom. I've learned a lot from him". When Manmohan Desai decided to produce his "Amar Akbar Anthony", he chose Kader Khan again for the dialogue. Remember the iconic drunken mirror scene with Amitabh Bachchan? Manmohan Desai's big rival in the masala formula was Prakash Mehra. The camps were demarcated and loyalties fixed; other than Amitabh Bachchan, only Kader Khan could inhabit both. "Muqaddar Ka Sikandar", "Laawaris" and "Sharaabi" are some of Prakash Mehra's films in which Kader Khan wrote scenes and dialogues.
Most 80s kids though will remember him as a supporting, character actor, usually the bad guy in films produced by southern studios. The actor Jeetendra introduced Kader Khan to the south. Initially wary of the literal translations of dialogues in remakes, he was eventually persuaded, with guarantees of no interference, to write the dialogues for "Meri Awaaz Suno" in 1981 followed by "Himmatwala" and many more remakes of Telugu and Tamil films like "Justice Chowdhary", "Mawali" and "Maqsad". In almost all these films, Kader Khan also played a villain with Shakti Kapoor as his partner in crime. The double shifts between Bombay and Madras, between acting and writing, took its toll, the language was getting more tawdry, suffused with double entendres.