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My Name Is Khan is a 2010 Indian drama film directed by Karan Johar and produced by Hiroo Yash Johar and Gauri Khan and stars Shah Rukh Khan and Kajol in lead roles. The film was jointly produced by Dharma Productions and Red Chillies Entertainment and was distributed by FOX Star Entertainment, which had bought the rights for the film for a sum of ₹100 crore (US$15 million), making it the most expensive Bollywood film of 2010. It is also the highest buyover for any Indian film, surpassing Ghajini's record of ₹90 crore (equivalent to ₹176 crore or US$26 million in 2016).
Before its release, the film generated a great deal of publicity for itself due to three main reasons: first, the multiple political controversies surrounding the film and its lead actor; second, Khan's presence in the film (he was last seen in a leading actor role in December 2008, when Rab Ne Bana Di Jodi was released); and third, the reunion of the "golden pair" of Khan and Kajol, who last appeared together in the film Kabhi Khushi Kabhie Gham in 2001.
My Name Is Khan debuted in Abu Dhabi, UAE, on 10 February 2010. It premiered globally in cinemas on 12 February 2010. It was also screened as part of the 60th Berlin International Film Festival's official selection the same month.
Upon its release, the film broke many box office records. My Name Is Khan was the highest-grossing Bollywood film overseas at the time, which was then overtaken by 3 Idiots. Within four weeks, the film crossed the ₹70 crore (US$10 million) mark in India and became the first film of 2010 to do so. In the overseas markets, the film grossed ₹110.34 crore (US$16 million). My Name Is Khan earned a worldwide gross of 200 crores. The film was released in India on DVD on 28 April 2010. Blu-ray in India, plus a DVD release worldwide followed on 10 August 2010
Rizwan Khan (Shah Rukh Khan) is a Muslim child who grew up with his brother Zakir and his mother Razia Khan (Zarina Wahab) in a middle-class family in Mumbai. Rizwan is different from other children, however. He has certain gifts, particularly a special ability to repair mechanical objects. His difference leads to special tutoring from a reclusive scholar and extra attention from his mother, both of which lead to heightened jealousy from his brother Zakir, who eventually leaves his family for a life in the United States.
Despite this resentment, as an adult Zakir (Jimmy Shergill) sponsors Rizwan to come and live with him in San Francisco after the death of their mother. It is at this time that Zakir's wife, Haseena, a psychologist, diagnoses Rizwan with Asperger's syndrome. Despite his limitations, Rizwan begins to work for Zakir as a sales rep for Zakir's company, a skin care product line. In the process he meets a Hindu woman, Mandira (Kajol) and her young son, Sameer from a previous marriage. Mandira owns a successful high-end salon and is drawn to Rizwan's vulnerable honesty. Despite Zakir's hostility to the match and that it is forbidden for a Muslim man to marry a woman from religions other than from other Abrahamic faiths, Khan and Mandira marry and settle down in the fictional town of Banville. They live next door to Mark and Sarah Garrick and their young son, Reese. Both Mandira and Sameer take Rizwan's last name as their own.
The Khans' perfect existence gets disrupted, however, after the September 11 attacks on New York City. Mark, a journalist, is sent to cover the war in Afghanistan and dies there, much to both Sarah and Reese's distress. At the same time, the Khan family begins to experience hostility in their community, as well as other Muslims too and Reese begins to turn against Sam as well. One afternoon, an argument between them turns into a racially motivated schoolyard fight between Sameer and a gang of older students. Reese, acting on behalf of Sameer, tries to stop the fight, but is held back and Sameer, who pushes the gang to their temper by swearing at them, is finally finished off when a gang member kicks a soccer ball at him. Sameer later dies from his injuries. The gang then silences Reese by threatening to beat him up if he tells the authorities about it. A shattered Mandira blames Rizwan for Sameer's death, stating that Sameer "died only because his name was Khan." She then tells Rizwan that she no longer wants to be with him. When he asks her what he has to do to be together with Mandira, she sarcastically tells him that he has to tell the people of the United States and the President that his name is Khan and that he is not a terrorist.
Rizwan takes Mandira's request seriously, and thus sets out on a journey that takes him from one US state to another, in order to first meet President and later the new President-elect. During this quest, he travels to Wilhemina, Georgia and befriends Mama Jenny and her son Joel. It is revealed that Mama Jenny's husband, Joel's father, who was a U.S Army soldier, also died in the war in Afghanistan. Later, in Los Angeles, he prays in a mosque and overhears violent rhetoric from Dr. Faisal Rahman. He reports this to the FBI but there is no response at that moment. Later, while waiting in a crowd to meet President George W. Bush and repeating again and again, "My name is Khan and I am not a terrorist," Rizwan is arrested and placed in a prison by police who misinterpret his statement thinking he said he was a terrorist.
While in the prison he is interrogated as a terrorist suspect and meets the psychiatrist Radha who believes he is innocent. He is later released after a media campaign by some Indian student reporters Raj, Komal and Bobby Ahuja who prove his innocence by unearthing his attempts to inform the FBI about Faisal Rahman. After his release, he returns to hurricane-hit Wilhemina to help Mama Jenny and her son. His efforts attract media attention and numerous Muslims come to help as well, including Zakir and Haseena.
At the same time, a remorseful Reese confesses to Mandira and reveals the identities of the gang who killed Sameer. Mandira then simply says that it is still not enough. She then informs Detective Garcia who has been assisting her on the case, and Detective Garcia arrests the gang. Mandira later gets a call from Sarah to forgive Rizwan, "I've lost my husband; don't lose him."
Mandira realises her error, she joins Rizwan in Georgia, and their love rekindles. However, at the moment she arrives, Rizwan is stabbed by one of Dr. Faisal Rahman's followers, who accuses him of being a traitor to Islam, and Rizwan is rushed to the hospital. With Mandira's help, Rizwan survives and meets President-elect Barack Obama who tells him, "Your name is Khan and you are not a terrorist". The film concludes with Rizwan and Mandira going back home.
Shah Rukh Khan as Rizwan Khan
Kajol as Mandira, Rizwan's wife
Sonya Jehan as Haseena Khan, Zakir's wife
Jimmy Shergill as Zakir Khan, Rizwan's brother
Zarina Wahab as Razia Khan, Rizwan's mother
Vinay Pathak as Jitesh
Parvin Dabas as Bobby Ahuja, a news channel reporter
Arjun Mathur as Raj Burman
Sugandha Garg as Komal
Sumeet Raghavan as Attacker
Arif Zakaria as Faisal Rahman
Sheetal Menon as Radha
Tanay Chheda as young Rizwan Khan
Arjan Aujla as Sameer (Sam), Mandira's son
Yuvaan Makaar as Young Sameer (Young Sam)
Kenton Duty as Reese Garrick, Sameer's friend
Katie A. Keane as Sarah Garrick, Reese's mother
Dominic Renda as Mark Garrick, Reese's father
Syed Tausif Kamran as BBC Reporter.
Christopher B. Duncan as President of the United States
Md. Mosaddaque Sabri as US President.
Michael Arnold as Reese Garrick (as a child)
Harmony Blossom as Karma Girl
Jennifer Echols as Mama Jenny
Adrian Kali Turner as Funny Hair Joel
Benny Nieves as Detective Garcia
Jeremy Suarez as Bully of Sam
According to Karan Johar, writer, co-producer and director of My Name Is Khan, the film is about a multitude of perspectives of the various opinions, facts, and propaganda that comes with the global issue of discrimination and intolerance towards a race of people completely unassociated with the evils of terrorism. In an August 2009 interview, Shahrukh Khan stated that My Name Is Khan is "not about terrorism, or 9/11. It's about a relationship between two people, between an individual and the State, and between an individual and the country. In short, there are the three important components: a love story, Islam, and a mild form of autism."
"I think it's an exceptionally relevant time, as the unity of our nation is of paramount importance, and I am very happy to witness such a movement in front of my eyes. We are all coming together to fight for a common cause – called humanity. Everyone knows that terrorism has no religion and it will never have a religion. As a filmmaker, I believe that I have a social responsibility and I promise to fulfill that."
– Karan Johar's response to the increased unification between Hindus and Muslims in India, especially after 26/11. As said to Madhureeta Mukherjee.
In an earlier July 2009 interview, Khan also noted that the film focuses on themes concerning "the relationship between the Western world and Islam and how that has changed over the past few years." He describes the film as about "the journey of one family and how it changes because of 9/11" and suggests "we touch upon that in a very unbiased and educated way." In another early interview, he also stated that, "it's not about a disabled man's fight against disability. It's a disabled man's fight against the disability that exists in the world—terrorism, hatred, fighting ... My Name Is Khan is also about Islam and the way the world looks at Islam but we are not taking any sides. We are only trying to say that there are only good people and bad people. There are no good Hindus, bad Hindus, good Christians, bad Christians. Either you are a good person or a bad person. Religion is not the criterion, humanity is."
Karan Johar said in an interview with Bollywood Hungama: "MNIK is an unusual Bollywood film, if at all, and doesn't have those quintessential pre-requisite elements that any Bollywood film has. It's telling a story with a strong message, professing humanity and goodness and putting it out on a big cinematic scale. So all put together it is definitely a different experience for mainstream India (...) All I can say is that MNIK is going to open windows and doors to many people who have stories to tell and are shy to put their story on the celluloid" When asked about comparisons between the film and the 2009 release Kurbaan, noting that both have dealt with similar topics, he added: "I'd say that Kurbaan didn't have 'hope', whereas MNIK had 'hope'. Kurbaan was more darker, grittier and a grey look at a situation, whereas MNIK is a hopeful, far more positive and a lot more positivity in its finishing reels with a triumph to the human spirit. Kurbaan was very cinematic and interesting in its approach but it didn't offer a solution. Rather it just tells the problem. MNIK offers you that solution."
Casting and filming
Production of the film took place in India and the United States. Filming began in Los Angeles during December 2008 and one of the locations used was UCLA. Johar next continued production in Mumbai during April 2009. During June 2009, production moved to San Francisco and the Bay Area, where they filmed a key scene at the Children's Discovery Museum of San Jose.
Shahrukh Khan and Kajol were cast in the lead roles, reuniting them after many years. The film faced a temporary setback in late December when actor Aamir Bashir was denied a visa to the United States. He was eventually replaced by Jimmy Shergill as Khan's younger brother. Although Shabana Azmi was originally cast as Shahrukh Khan's mother she left the production after his shoulder injury delayed the filming schedule. She was replaced in the role by Zarina Wahab. Tanay Chheda portrayed Shahrukh Khan's character as a child living in the Borivali section of Mumbai. Chheda was chosen because he resembles Khan and because he is recognizable to an international audience after portraying "middle Jamal" in Slumdog Millionaire. He had earlier worked with Khan in the remake of the 1970s film Don: The Chase Begins Again. American actor Christopher B. Duncan was chosen to portray President Barack Obama. Duncan is known for his interpretation of Obama on The Tonight Show with Jay Leno.
Johar had difficulties finding a mosque to film in. According to actor Arif Zakaria, "I don't know if Karan tried to get permission in Mumbai. But we were to shoot in a mosque in Los Angeles and hard as Karan tried to convince the authorities that his film would not propagate anti-social values, he was denied permission [...] We finally shot the two-day scene with Shahrukh Khan on the set of a mosque constructed at The Club in Andheri." Johar also shot for an important scene inside of the studio of CBS 5 . San Francisco's Film Commission Director Stephanie Coyote was responsible for giving permission to the crew to shoot in the film studio.
While shooting for the film, Khan suffered from severe pain in the neck and headaches which were caused by the expressions and posture of Rizwan Khan. His character in the film who has Asperger's Syndrome, has a way of jutting his neck out at a particular angle and wears an expression which has his eyebrows raised in every scene. As he would shoot for hours, he'd get severe migraines. Director Karan Johar admitted that "Shahrukh's character Rizwan had to arch his eyebrows and focus his eyes on a certain place before every take. Halfway through the shooting of the film, Shah Rukh developed severe headaches as result of all the pressure it would put on his head so he had to see a neurosurgeon for that."
After filming in Los Angeles was completed, Johar stated that, "in all my 11 years as a filmmaker I've never felt the experience to be so different. The content of My Name Is Khan is diametrically opposite to whatever I've done in the past." He described working with both Shahrukh Khan and Kajol again as "magic. They build an inexplicable energy on screen." Johar also stated that he was "blown away by Shahrukh who had done monumental research on his autistic character in the film. I was zapped by how much he knew about the subject."
Johar also asked Khan to co-produce the film under his production company Red Chillies Entertainment, Talking about the initiative, the director said:"we were both passionate about the subject, we said why not co-produce the film? We've known each other so long ... that this new initiative is just an extension of our emotions. Besides, I can never make a film without Shah Rukh."