Hashmi unveiling the November issue of Filmfare magazine, 2012
|Born||Emraan Anwar Hashmi
24 March 1979
Mumbai, Maharashtra, India
|Spouse(s)||Parveen Shahani (m. 2006)|
|Relatives||See Bhatt family|
Emraan Hashmi (born 24 March 1979) is an Indian film actor who appears mainly in Hindi language films. Before starting his career as an actor, Hashmi worked with Vishesh Films as an assistant director on Vikram Bhatt's Raaz (2002). In 2003, he made his acting debut with Bhatt's Footpath and followed it with the erotic thriller Murder (2004), which emerged as a box office success.
Hashmi subsequently appeared in several hit films, mostly under the Vishesh Films banner. Critics, however, labelled him as a "one note actor" and criticized his repetitive roles. These characters also earned him the "serial kisser" title and gained him the title of "Hit Machine". Hashmi eventually garnered praise for his performances in Once Upon a Time in Mumbaai (2010), The Dirty Picture (2011), Shanghai (2012) and Ek Thi Daayan (2013). He has established himself as a leading contemporary actor of Hindi cinema.
Early life and background
Emraan Hashmi was born into a Muslim family in Mumbai, Maharashtra, to Anwar Hashmi and Mahira Hashmi. He is the nephew of director and producer Mahesh Bhatt and Mukesh Bhatt. He is the cousin of director Mohit Suri, actress and director Pooja Bhatt, actor Rahul Bhatt, and actress Alia Bhatt. Hashmi studied at Sydenham College, Mumbai and University of Mumbai.
Dalim.sk===2003–2007: Debut and breakthrough=== Hashmi made his acting debut in 2003, with Vikram Bhatt's thriller Footpath. Co-starring alongside Aftab Shivdasani and Bipasha Basu, he portrayed the role of Raghu Shrivastav, a gangster. His performance in the film was appreciated by critics; Gaurav Malani described him as the "scene-stealer" and praised his mannerisms. The following year he featured in Anurag Basu's erotic thriller Murder with Mallika Sherawat and Ashmit Patel. Taran Adarsh of Bollywood Hungama said about his performance, "Emraan Hashmi is fantastic in a role that seems tailormade for him. Enacting the role of an obsessive lover with flourish, there's no denying that the narrative gets a major impetus thanks to Emraan's performance." Murder emerged as a financial success, with a domestic total of 250 million (US$3.8 million), becoming the ninth-highest grossing film of the year in India.
Hashmi next starred in Anurag Basu's romance Tumsa Nahin Dekha opposite Dia Mirza. While shooting the film Basu was diagnosed with blood cancer, hence producer-director Mahesh Bhatt completed it. Although the film did not succeed at the box office, his portrayal of Daksh Mittal (a young millionaire who falls in love with a bargirl) was generally well received. A review of his performance in BBC Online noted that he was "becoming fabulous with every film."
In 2005, Hashmi appeared in Mohit Suri's romantic thriller Zeher, co-starring Shamita Shetty and Udita Goswami. His portrayal of Siddharth Mehra (a chief of police who is jealous of his wife's professional success) met with positive reviews from critics. Patchy N of Rediff.com wrote, "Emraan Hashmi has done a passable job, except for the scenes where his character gets angry. The young man yells so loudly that he could well compete with a Sunny Deol!". The film emerged as a moderate success, earning over 100 million (US$1.5 million) in India. He then starred in Aditya Datt's romance Aashiq Banaya Aapne and Vivek Agnihotri's crime thriller Chocolate; both films performed poorly at the box office.
Hashmi then took a supporting role in Mohit Suri's thriller Kalyug, alongside Kunal Khemu, Smilie Suri, Amrita Singh, Ashutosh Rana and Deepal Shaw. Based on the sex industry, the film depicted the devastating effect that non-consensual pornographic films have on the subjects. Hashmi featured as Ali Bhai, a man who runs a sex shop. His performance garnered positive reviews from critics, with Taran Adarsh writing, "Emraan Hashmi makes a brief appearance and the actor is, like always, highly competent." Kalyug was a moderate success in India.
Hashmi's first film in 2006 was Anant Mahadevan's thriller Aksar with Udita Goswani and Dino Morea. The film was a profitable production, but met with negative reviews from critics. He next appeared in Anurag Basu's romantic thriller Gangster, co-starring Kangna Ranaut and Shiney Ahuja. The film, which emerged as an economic success, grossing over 190 million (US$2.9 million) in India, earned Hashmi positive reviews for his portrayal of an undercover detective called Aakash. Rediff.com's Raja Sen wrote, "His character is an understated one, and Hashmi manages to keep it that way. There is no unnecessary bluster or melodrama, and he does a pretty believable job. There is something lazy about his acting, by which I mean he makes the job look easy." For the film, Hashmi received his first Filmfare nomination for Best Performance in a Negative Role. He then acted in the crime thriller The Killer (adapted from the 2004 film Collateral) and the romance Dil Diya Hai. Both these films failed critically and commercially.
In 2007, Hashmi appeared in three films. He first starred in the comedy Good Boy Bad Boy alongside Tusshar Kapoor, Isha Sharvani and Tanushree Dutta. The film flopped at the box office and received poor reviews. He then featured opposite Mrinalini Sharma and Shriya Saran in Mohit Suri's romantic thriller Awarapan. Hashmi was cast as the protagonist Shivam, a gangster with a tragic past. Although the film underperformed a the box office, it opened to positive reviews and Hashmi's performance was well received by critics. Writing for The Hindustan Times, critic Khalid Mohamed described it as "intense and believable". Subhash K Jha wrote, "... Emraan Hashmi [is] an actor who conceals more than he reveals on screen. There is an inherent pain in his personality that this film taps better than anything he has done earlier. This film marks the emergence of a major talent." His final release of the year was the thriller The Train, which also underperformed. Only Awarapan was a both commercial and critical success becoming the best film of his career.
2008–present: Commercial success
His only film in 2008 was Kunal Deshmukh's Jannat, a love story set against the backdrop of match fixing. Co-starring alongside Sonal Chauhan, Javed Sheikh and Sameer Kochhar, Hashmi was cast as Arjun Dixit, a bookmaker. His performance was appreciated by critics; Taran Adarash commented that "[t]he actor displays the gamut of emotions with aplomb, he changes expressions like a chameleon changes colors. Jannat is yet another turning point in his career." The film emerged as a commercial success in India, with revenues of over 420 million (US$6.4 million).
In 2009, Hashmi appeared in Mohit Suri's supernatural horror Raaz – The Mystery Continues, alongside Kangna Ranaut and Adhyayan Suman. The film's domestic collection exceeded 340 million (US$5.2 million), and emerged as the first hit of the year. Hashmi's portrayal of a painter attracted favourable reviews; The Times of India's Nikhat Kazmi wrote, "Emraan Hashmi is fast emerging as the Colin Farrell of Indian cinema: completely mercurial, eclectic and unpredictable. As the brooding, prescient painter, who paints death on his canvas and falls in love with one of subjects, he is suitably aggrieved, desperate and afraid." He then starred opposite Soha Ali Khan in Kunal Deshmukh's Tum Mile, a love story set against the backdrop of the 2005 Maharashtra floods. The film performed poorly at the box office.
The following year, Hashmi featured in Milan Luthria's period action-drama Once Upon a Time in Mumbaai with an ensemble cast including Ajay Devgan, Randeep Hooda, Kangna Ranaut and Prachi Desai. The picture, which depicted the rise of organised crime in Mumbai, saw Hashmi play Shoaib Khan, a character inspired by real-life gangster Dawood Ibrahim. With a domestic revenue of over 780 million (US$12 million), Once Upon A Time in Mumbaai emerged as a hit, and received a positive critical reception. For his performance, Hashmi earned positive reviews from critics and received a Best Supporting Actor nomination at the 56th Filmfare Awards. Blessy Chettiar of Daily News and Analysis described him as "top class". Komal Nahta remarked, "This is easily Emraan's best performance so far. If he is cute in the romantic scenes, he is believably tough in the action and dramatic scenes." His next release was Mohit Suri's thriller Crook, based on the violence against Indians in Australia controversy. However the film performed poorly and was panned by critics.
In 2011, Hashmi first appeared in Madhur Bhandarkar's romantic comedy Dil Toh Baccha Hai Ji, alongside Ajay Devgan, Omi Vaidya, Shazahn Padamsee, Tisca Chopra and Shruti Hassan. The film underperformed and received mixed reviews from critics, as did Hashmi's performance. He next featured in Mohit Suri's slasher thriller Murder 2, alongside Jacqueline Fernandez, Prashant Narayanan and Sulagna Panigrahi. The film, as well as his performance generated mixed reviews from critics. Shubhra Gupta of The Indian Express wrote, "Hashmi gets to do what he does best, glowering at the men, bedding the ladies, and towards the end, going head to head with the bad guy [...] he goes through the film with his usual smart one-liners containing equal amounts of bluster and fluster." Despite this, Murder 2 was a major success; with a worldwide revenue of 690 million (US$11 million), the film emerged as a blockbuster. earning .
Hashmi's final film in 2011 was Milan Luthria's biopic The Dirty Picture, featuring Vidya Balan as the controversial Indian actress Silk Smitha, alongside Naseeruddin Shah and Tusshar Kapoor. He was cast as Abraham, the narrator, who proclaims himself to be the protagonist's biggest enemy. The film opened to critical acclaim and Hashmi's performance was appreciated; CNN-IBN's Rajeev Masand wrote, "Emraan Hashmi is appropriately restrained as Abraham, a director who believes in film as art, and who abhors the idea of inserting steamy numbers in his movie to lure in the crowds." However, several critics were sceptical about his role in the film; Soumyadipta Banerjee from Daily News and Analysis considered it "out of place". The Dirty Picture emerged as a commercial success with a worldwide revenue of 1.17 billion (US$18 million).
In 2012, Hashmi appeared in Kunal Deshmukh's crime thriller Jannat 2 with Randeep Hooda and Esha Gupta. It was initially titled "Informer" but was later changed to the current title, making it a follow-up film to Jannat (2008). The film generated mixed reviews from critics, though was a success at the box office. He then starred alongside Abhay Deol, Prosenjit Chatterjee and Kalki Koechlin in Dibakar Banerjee's Shanghai, an adaptation of writer Vassilis Vassilikos's novel Z and the 1969 French film of the same name. Set in a fictional town called Bharat Nagar, the political thriller traced corruption in India. The film opened to critical acclaim, and Hashmi received unanimous praise for his portrayal of Joginder Parmar, a videographer who sometimes shoots porn films. Madhureeta Mukherjee of The Times of India wrote that Hashmi "looks the part and pulls off an act he should be proud of." Raja Sen described it as one of his best performances and wrote, "Emraan Hashmi, delivers a knockout punch as he masters a complicated role." He received his second Best Supporting Actor nomination at the 58th Filmfare Awards for his performance.
Hashmi's next appearance was for Vikram Bhatt's supernatural horror Raaz 3D, alongside Bipasha Basu and Esha Gupta. Though a commercial success, the film and his performance received mostly negative reviews; critic Kunal Guha commented, "[Hashmi] takes his role as seriously as he could but his efforts couldn't exorcise the devilishly terrible plot from spelling doom for this film." Lisa Tsering of The Hollywood Reporter wrote, "The swarthy Hashmi [...] does a forgettable job. His final film of the year was Shamin Desai's delayed thriller Rush, which failed at the box office.
In 2013, Hashmi was first seen in Ekta Kapoor and Vishal Bhardwaj's supernatural thriller Ek Thi Daayan, alongside Konkona Sen Sharma, Huma Qureshi and Kalki Koechlin. Whilst critical opinion on the film was mostly positive, Hashmi's performance also drew appreciation. Saibal Chatterjee of NDTV mentioned that Hashmi "gives the character of the haunted magician just that – a haunted feel that is just apt," whilst Shubhra Gupta called his performance "consistent", adding that he "is a performer who keeps getting better". Hashmi's second appearance was for Raj Kumar Gupta's comic-thriller Ghanchakkar opposite Vidya Balan. Critics were divided in their judgment of the film, as well as Hashmi's performance. Sneha May Francis of Emirates 24/7 wrote that "Emraan Hashmi spins one of his acting career’s most understated, yet imposing performances. He crafts [his character's] predicaments – his anger, frustration and suspicions – with effortless charm." Rajeev Masand was more critical of his performance, reflecting that he "struggles to shine under the limited scope of his role." At the box office, both Ek Thi Daayan and Ghanchakkar underperformed.
He has finished work on Karan Johar's Ungli and Academy Award winning director Danis Tanovic's White Lies, and is currently filming for Kunal Deshmukh's Shaatir opposite Pakistani actress Humaima Malick. He will also feature alongside Kareena Kapoor in Ekta Kapoor and Karan Johar's romantic drama Badtameez Dil, Mohit Suri's Hamari Adhuri Kahaani with Vidya Balan and Vikram Bhatt's Mr. X opposite Amyra Dastur.
Hashmi is married to Parveen Sahani in an Islamic wedding ceremony on December 2006 after six and a half years courtship and the couple has a son Ayaan Hashmi who was born in 3 February 2010.
|2004||Tumsa Nahin Dekha||Daksh Mittal|
|2005||Aashiq Banaya Apne||Vikram Mathur|
|2006||Jawani Diwani||Mann Kapoor|
|2006||Gangster||Akash||Nominated—Filmfare Award for Best Performance in a Negative Role|
|2006||The Killer||Nikhil Joshi|
|2006||Dil Diya Hai||Sahil Khanna|
|2007||Good Boy Bad Boy||Raju Malhotra|
|2007||The Train||Vishal Dixit|
|2009||Raaz - The Mystery Continues||Prithvi Singh|
|2010||Once Upon a Time in Mumbaai||Shoaib Khan||Nominated—Filmfare Award for Best Supporting Actor|
|2010||Crook||Jai Dixit / Suraj Bhardwaj|
|2011||Dil Toh Baccha Hai Ji||Abhay Suri|
|2011||Murder 2||Arjun Bhaagwat|
|2011||The Dirty Picture||Abraham|
|2012||Jannat 2||Sonu "KKC" Dilli|
|2012||Shanghai||Joginder Parmar||Nominated—Filmfare Award for Best Supporting Actor|
|2013||Ek Thi Daayan||Bejoy Charan Mathur (Bobo)|
|2014||Hamari Adhuri Kahaani||Pre-production|
|2005||Murder||Screen Awards||Best Villain||Nominated|
|2007||Gangster||Filmfare Awards||Best Performance in a Negative Role||Nominated|
|IIFA Awards||Best Performance in a Negative Role||Nominated|
|2011||Once Upon a Time in Mumbaai||Filmfare Awards||Best Supporting Actor||Nominated|
|Screen Awards||Best Villain||Nominated|
|Zee Cine Awards||Best Actor in a Supporting Role – Male||Nominated|
|Stardust Awards||Best Actor in an Ensemble Cast||Nominated|
|IIFA Awards||Best Supporting Actor||Nominated|
|Best Performance in a Negative Role||Nominated|
|Apsara Film & Television Producers Guild Awards||Best Actor in a Supporting Role||Nominated|
|Best Actor in a Negative Role||Nominated|
|2012||Murder 2||Stardust Awards||Best Actor - Thriller/Action||Nominated|
|Apsara Film & Television Producers Guild Awards||Best Actor in a Leading Role||Nominated|
|The Dirty Picture||IIFA Awards||Best Supporting Actor||Nominated|
|Apsara Film & Television Producers Guild Awards||Best Actor in a Supporting Role||Nominated|
|2013||Jannat 2||Stardust Awards||Best Actor - Thriller/Action||Nominated|
|Shanghai||Filmfare Awards||Best Supporting Actor||Nominated|
|Screen Awards||Best Supporting Actor||Nominated|
|Stardust Awards||Best Actor - Thriller/Action||Nominated|
- "Emraan Hashmi". The Hindustan Times. 23 July 2012. Retrieved 3 February 2013.
- Reuters (11 June 2012). "Emraan Hashmi's star rises in Bollywood". CNN-IBN. Retrieved 3 February 2013.
- "Emraan Hashmi's son loves to dance to his songs". Mid-day.com. 22 October 2012. Retrieved 22 October 2013.
- [dead link]
- Malani, Gaurav. "Footpath". Planet Bollywood. Retrieved 16 January 2013.
- Adarsh, Taran (1 April 2004). "Murder". Bollywood Hungama. Retrieved 16 January 2013.
- "Box office 2004". Box office india. Retrieved 16 January 2013.
- "'I only made half of Tumsa Nahin Dekha'". Rediff.com. 30 September 2004. Retrieved 16 January 2013.
- "Bipasha-John are not the kings of Bollywood dobara!". Rediff.com. 24 September 2004. Retrieved 16 January 2013.
- Iqbal Punn, Goher. "Tumsa Nahin Dekha". BBC Online. Retrieved 16 January 2013.
- N, Patchy (25 March 2005). "Zeher is barely watchable!". Rediff.com. Retrieved 16 January 2013.
- "Box Office 2005". Box office India. Retrieved 16 January 2013.
- "Box office ignores Dimple-Rishi comeback". Rediff.com. 6 September 2005. Retrieved 16 January 2013.
- "Chocolate, James sink at the box office". Rediff.com. 20 September 2005. Retrieved 16 January 2013.
- Adarsh, Taran (9 December 2005). "Kalyug". Bollywood Hungama. Retrieved 16 January 2013.
- "Dosti is box-office friendly". Rediff.com. 27 December 2005. Retrieved 16 January 2013.
- "Box office cold to Chingaari, Fight Club". Rediff.com. 21 February 2006. Retrieved 17 January 2013.
- "Box Office 2006". Box Office India. Retrieved 17 January 2013.
- Sen, Raja (28 April 2006). "This Gangster packs a punch!". Rediff.com. Retrieved 17 January 2013.
- Tuteja, Joginder (28 June 2006). "The Killer entirely based on Collateral". Oneindia.in. Retrieved 17 January 2013.
- "Yun Hota, Killer flop". Rediff.com. 25 July 2006. Retrieved 17 January 2013.
- "Munnabhai 2: Biggest 2006 hit?". Rediff.com. 11 September 2006. Retrieved 17 January 2013.
- "Metro, GBBB open poorly". Rediff.com. 14 May 2007. Retrieved 17 January 2013.
- "Partner: First genuine hit of 2007". Rediff.com. Retrieved 27 October 2013.
- Mohamed, Khalid (30 June 2007). "Review: Awarapan". The Hindustan Times. Retrieved 17 January 2013.
- K Jha, Subhash (2 July 2007). "Going deeper into Awarapan". Oneindia.in. Retrieved 17 January 2013.
- Verma, Sukanya (8 June 2007). "Don't get on this Train". Rediff.com. Retrieved 17 January 2013.
- Krishna, Sonali (15 June 2007). "Bollywood fails to give box office hit in 2007". The Economic Times. Retrieved 17 January 2013.
- Adarsh, Taran (16 May 2008). "Jannat". Bollywood Hungama. Retrieved 19 January 2013.
- "Box Office 2008". Box Office India. 19 January 2013.
- "Box Office 2009". Box Office India. Retrieved 18 January 2013.
- Panja, Amrita (28 January 2009). "No secrets: Raaz... first big hit of 2009". CNN-IBN. Retrieved 19 January 2013.
- Kazmi, Nikhat (23 January 2009). "Raaz—The Mystery Continues". The Times of India. Retrieved 18 January 2013.
- "Emraan Hashmi's look modelled on Dawood". Mid Day. 1 July 2010. Retrieved 19 January 2013.
- "All India (Figures in INR)". Box Office India. Retrieved 19 January 2013.
- Bollywood Hungama (15 January 2011). "Nominations for 56th Filmfare Awards 2010". Oneindia Entertainment. Retrieved 19 January 2013.
- Chettiar, Blessy (30 July 2010). "Review: See Mumbai as she was once upon a time". Daily News and Analysis. Retrieved 19 January 2013.
- Nahta, Komal (30 July 2010). "Komal Nahta's Review: Once Upon A Time In Mumbaai". Koimoi.com. Retrieved 19 January 2013.
- "Crook about racial attacks on Indians in Australia". The Hindustan Times. 4 October 2010. Retrieved 19 January 2013.
- "Crook Movie Review". Review Gang. Retrieved 19 January 2013.
- "Golmaal 3 beats Action Replayy at the box office". Rediff.com. 8 November 2010. Retrieved 19 January 2013.
- "Box Office Earnings 18/02/10 – 24/02/11". Boxofficeindia.com. Archived from the original on 2 March 2011. Retrieved 19 January 2013.
- "Dil Toh Baccha Hai Ji Movie Review". Review Gang. Retrieved 19 January 2013.
- Chopra, Anupama (28 January 2011). "Review: Dil Toh Baccha Hai Ji". NDTV. Retrieved 19 January 2013.
- D. Gupta, Pratim (29 January 2011). "Hunt for the humour". The Telegraph. Retrieved 19 January 2013.
- "Murder 2 Movie Review". Review Gang. Retrieved 20 January 2013.
- Gupta, Shubhra (8 July 2011). "Murder 2". The Indian Express. Retrieved 20 January 2013.
- "Huge July With Surprise MURDER 2 Topping". Box Office India. 4 August 2011. Retrieved 20 January 2013.
- "2011 Worldwide Figures: Twenty Films Cross 50 Crore". Box Office India. 20 January 2012. Retrieved 20 January 2013.
- "Critics go gaga over The Dirty Picture". The Hindustan Times. 2 December 2011. Retrieved 20 January 2013.
- Masand, Rajeev (9 December 2011). "Masand: Gutsy Vidya Balan makes 'Dirty Picture' watchable". CNN-IBN. Retrieved 20 January 2013.
- Banerjee, Soumyadipta (2 December 2011). "The After Hrs review: The Dirty Picture". Daily News and Analysis. Retrieved 20 January 2013.
- M Shah, Kunal (3 August 2011). "Bhatts rename Informer as Jannat 2". The Times of India. Retrieved 3 August 2011.
- "Jannat 2 Movie Review". Review Gang. Retrieved 20 January 2013.
- "Department Very Poor Opening Ishaqzaade Good First Week". Box Office India. 19 May 2012. Retrieved 20 January 2013.
- Kamath, Sudhish (9 June 2012). "Shanghai: The plot thickens". The Hindu. Retrieved 23 January 2013.
- "Shanghai Movie Reviews". Review Gang. Retrieved 23 January 2013.
- "Critics verdict: Shanghai is a must-watch!". The Hindustan Times. 8 June 2012. Retrieved 23 January 2013.
- Mukherjee, Madhureeta (7 June 2012). "=Shanghai". The Times of India. Retrieved 23 January 2013.
- Sen, Raja (8 June 2012). "Review: Shanghai, a frighteningly fine film". Rediff.com. Retrieved 23 January 2013.
- "Nominations for 58th Idea Filmfare Awards 2012". Bollywood Hungama. 13 January 2013. Retrieved 23 January 2013.
- The Times of India (12 September 2012). "Raaz 3 becomes the biggest hit ever for Bhatt camp". Indiatimes. Retrieved 3 February 2013.
- Adarsh, Taran (10 September 2012). "Midweek: 'Raaz 3' is a monstrous hit!". Bollywood Hungama. Retrieved 3 February 2013.
- Guha, Kunal (7 September 2012). "Raaz 3 review". Yahoo! Movies. Retrieved 3 February 2013.
- Tsering, Lisa (7 September 2012). "Raaz 3: Film Review". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 3 February 2013.
- "Box Office: 'Rush' is a disaster, 'Ajab Gazabb' a non-starter, 'Chakravyuh' fails to impress". CNN-IBN. 23 October 2012. Retrieved 3 February 2013.
- Shah, Yogen (17 January 2013). "'Ek Thi Daayan': Emraan the magician at the spooky launch". CNN-IBN. Retrieved 21 January 2013.
- "Critics' review: Ek Thi Daayan is a blend of horror, psycho thriller". Hindustan Times. 19 April 2013. Retrieved 2 November 2013.
- Saibal, Chatterjee (19 April 2013). "Ek Thi Daayan movie review". NDTV. Retrieved 2 November 2013.
- Gupta, Shubhra (30 April 2013). "Movie review: Ek Thi Daayan". The Indian Express. Retrieved 2 November 2013.
- "Ghanchakkar fails to impress critics". Hindustan Times. 28 June 2013. Retrieved 2 November 2013.
- Francis, Sneha May (27 June 2013). "Bollywood review: You just can’t ignore Vidya Balan’s ‘Ghanchakkar’". Emirates 24/7. Retrieved 2 November 2013.
- Masand, Rajeev (29 June 2013). "'Ghanchakkar' review: A lazily scripted film that leaves you bored and searching for the exit". India Today. Retrieved 2 November 2013.
- "Box Office: Aashiqui 2 opens well". Rediff.com. 29 April 2013. Retrieved 2 November 2013.
- Singh, Harneet (5 July 2013). "Ghanchakkar flops, Emraan Hashmi will be the most affected". The Indian Express. Retrieved 5 July 2013.
- "Challenging to juggle between looks, says Emraan". The Times of India. 28 August 2012. Retrieved 21 January 2013.
- Singh, Prashant (1 November 2012). "Emraan Hashmi signs Danis Tanovic's next, Anurag Kashyap to co-produce". The Hindustan Times. Retrieved 21 January 2013.
- "Did you know? Emraan Hashmi, Humaima paired together for Shaatir?". The Tribune. 29 July 2013. Retrieved 21 October 2013.
- Iyer, Rahul (10 June 2013). "Emraan Hashmi And Kareena Kapoor Go ‘Badtameez Dil’". Businessofcinema.com. Retrieved 21 October 2013.
- "Fox and Vishesh films tie up for a 3 film deal". Bollywood Hungama. 22 October 2013. Retrieved 22 October 2013.
- "I am not against any religion: Emraan Hashmi - Times Of India". Articles.timesofindia.indiatimes.com. 13 February 2013. Retrieved 22 October 2013.
- "Stars, and their lesser known loves - Rediff.com Movies". Movies.rediff.com. 4 May 2009. Retrieved 22 October 2013.
- "Emraan Hashmi with wife Parveen Shahani At Udita Goswami Mohit Suri’s Wedding Ceremony". Koimoi.com. 30 January 2013. Retrieved 22 October 2013.
- "Spotted! Celebs and their children". India Today. Retrieved 2 November 2013.
- "BIOGRAPHY OF EMRAAN HASHMI". Zee News. Retrieved 27 October 2013.
- "Nominations for the 52nd Filmfare Awards". Oneindia.in. Retrieved 21 October 2013.
- "IDEA IIFA AWARDS 2007 | NOMINATIONS". IIFA. Retrieved 21 October 2013.
- "Emraan Hashmi—Awards". Bollywood Hungama. Retrieved 21 October 2013.
- "‘Dabangg’ bags maximum nominations for Zee Cine Awards 2011". Zee News. 14 January 2011. Retrieved 21 October 2013.
- "Stardust Awards 2011 Nominations". Top 10 Bollywood. Retrieved 21 October 2013.
- "FLORIANA IIFA AWARDS 2011 POPULAR AWARDS NOMINATIONS (Page 1)". IIFA. Retrieved 21 October 2013.
- "FLORIANA IIFA AWARDS 2011 POPULAR AWARDS NOMINATIONS (Page 2)". IIFA. Retrieved 21 October 2013.