[QODLink]
Riz Khan
Shahrukh Khan
The Bollywood superstar joins Riz in Mumbai.
Last Modified: 27 Nov 2008 12:24 GMT

Watch part two

Continuing his series of special shows from Mumbai Riz Khan meets one of the true superstars of Bollywood, Shahrukh Khan.

Born to Muslim parents in New Delhi, Khan gained an honours degree in economics and began a masters in mass communication.

But acting was always in his blood and his star kept steadily rising to the point where he is today argubly the most famous actor in the Indian film industry.

Known as King Khan or S-R-K to his legions of adoring fans he is a master of action and in a career spanning two decades has produced more than 60 films - a prolific record even by Bollywood standards.


His work has brought him huge box office success, critical acclaim and a string of awards.

But he tells Riz the about toll such success can take and what is next on his agenda.

You can join the conversation. Send your feedback and questions for Shahrukh Khan, email riz@aljazeera.net or join the debate via livestation.


The Riz Khan show can be seen live at 1400GMT

Source:
Al Jazeera
Topics in this article
People
City
Featured on Al Jazeera
As Western stars re-release 1980s charity hit, many Africans say it's a demeaning relic that can do more harm than good.
At least 25 tax collectors have been killed since 2012 in Mogadishu, a city awash in weapons and abject poverty.
Tokyo government claims its homeless population has hit a record low, but analysts - and the homeless - beg to differ.
3D printers can cheaply construct homes and could soon be deployed to help victims of catastrophe rebuild their lives.
Featured
Pro-Russia leaders' election in Ukraine's east shows bloody conflict is far from a peaceful resolution.
Critics challenge Canberra's move to refuse visas for West Africans in Ebola-besieged countries.
A key issue for Hispanics is the estimated 11.3 million immigrants in the US without papers who face deportation.
In 1970, only two mosques existed in the country, but now more than 200 offer sanctuary to Japan's Muslims.
Hundreds of the country's reporters eke out a living by finding news - then burying it for a price.