Neena Gupta says she said sorry to Masaba Gupta ‘for not letting her act’ | Web Series

Masaba Masaba Season 2 premiered on Netflix on Friday. Mother-daughter duo Neena Gupta and Masaba Gupta play fictionalized versions of themselves in the series. In a recent interview, Neena shared her first reaction on seeing Masaba’s performance in the show and said that she was ‘shocked’ and ‘impressed’ with the fashion designer-actor. Neena also revealed that after watching Masaba’s performance, she also apologized to him for curbing her acting aspirations earlier. Read more: Masaba Gupta Wants To Be ‘Raja’, Tells Neena Gupta She’s ‘Thirsty’ Too Late

Masaba Masaba Season 1 premiered on Netflix in 2020 and was inspired by real-life moments from the lives of Masaba Gupta and Neena. The pair are back with Masaba Masaba Season 2 and are sharing a slice of their lives with the audience in the show directed by Sonam Nair, which also stars Neil Bhoopalam, Rytasha Rathore, Ram Kapoor and Kusha Kapila. Read more: Masaba will use Masaba season 2 review

In an interview with Mid-Day, Nina recalled trying to get in the way of Masaba’s acting career and being her “biggest critic”. Describing Masaba as ‘a lot of potential as an actor’, Neena said, “When I saw the first season, I was shocked. I am Masaba’s biggest critic. She gets upset because I would always criticize her. I am a mother, but she is a mother. But, I was so impressed with her work that I apologized for not letting her act. She has a lot of potential as an actress.”

Neena also reflected on her relationship with Masaba and how it was different from the relationship she shared with her mother. He also added that Masaba Masaba Season 2 tries not to shy away from reality. “We are not adamant to talk about it (mental health and other important issues) in a particular way. We addressed this sensitively. Every parent is a child support system. the important thing is [we’re highlighting] This is how you can talk to your parents and friends about your issues. During the day I could not talk to my mother like Masaba talks to me today. The whole dynamic has changed. In nuclear families, we don’t know who to talk to. We keep things (bottled) and they come out in a terrible way. Seeing how a mother and daughter talk can help people (do the same),” she said.

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