The choreographer-turned-director confessed that people have made worse films than Akshay Kumar and Katrina Kaif-starrer Tees Maar Khan.
Farah Khan on Arbaaz Khan's Pinch season 2.
Farah Khan joined Arbaaz Khan's Pinch season 2 as a guest in the latest episode of the show. The choreographer spoke about various topics, from partying with Ed Sheeran to trollers' obsession over celebrity kids. Accused of 'draining the life out of Ed Sheeran', Farah went on and confessed on the show that she had to call Abhishek Bachchan to know who Ed Sheeran is.
Recalling the conversation, Farah said, "I called up Abhishek to ask who Ed Sheeran is, and he said, 'Only the biggest singer."
Farah said that once she hosted a party, which she claims Ed wanted, and various celebrities dropped in. "Ed Sheeran had a great time. He met SRK, Katrina, and KJo. He wanted a party and met the Bollywood stars. I think most of these guys are jealous, sorry to say," the choreographer said about the comments.
Talking about social media, Farah calls it a double-edged sword and confesses that she has monetized her social media. "Twitter is a jungle, Instagram is a spa," she says, further adding, "I get 75% good comments on Instagram."
Asking people to move on from Tees Maar Khan, which was released a decade ago, Farah shared, "People have made far worse movies than Tees Maar Khan. They have done far worse things."
She elaborated on the topic and accused trollers of being obsessed with celebrity kids. "The people who troll Taimur Ali Khan are the same people who are obsessed with him. They talk about nepotism but want to check every photo of Shah Rukh Khan or Kareena Kapoor Khan's son. I don't take the hypocrisy of the trollers seriously," Farah said.
Saying, "Every moron with a phone has an opinion to give you," the choreographer mentioned that people kept asking if her kids are Hindu or Muslim. Due to that, Farah says that she stopped posting photos from family celebrations.
Signing off, Farah said, "Everybody except Salman Khan's social media is more interesting than their real life."