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Tickling Our Funny Bones With His Humorous Comedy: Harsh Gujral

Comedian Harsh Gujral is tickling our funny bones with his humorous comedy. In an exchange with The Talented Indian, he shares about his journey so far.

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Harsh Gujral

A burst of hearty laughter is the best remedy to any problem in life. And comedians are the experts of laughter who give us a reason to laugh every time. In an exchange with The Talented Indian, the upcoming comedian Harsh Gujral shares his about his journey so far.

Born and raised in Kanpur, Harsh moved to Delhi around thirteen years ago. So, his comedy has a flavour of both places. During his school days, he started mimicking other people, which in his words “was a headache for all his teachers in school.” This continued even in college and upon the insistence of his friends, he performed his first stage show in 2017. Now two years later, he has uploaded his first stand up on YouTube and it has garnered huge appreciation among his audience.

Harish Gujral

Harsh is an engineer by qualification and has worked with many India MNCs. In those moments of boredom at the office, he continued writing jokes based on his observation of society, which became the basis for his style of comedy. Inspired by Kapil Sharma, his comedy also relates to real-life events and people.

He states that “Stage comedy has many dimensions to it and it requires strength to struggle through the writing process. I am still learning the tricks of my trade. But despite all the challenges, the last two years were like a dream run. And I loved every bit of it.”

Harish Gujral

He believes that every person is talented in their unique ways. As far as comedy is concerned it is natural art. Like any other form of skill, it requires a lot of hard work and persistence to be perfected. His advice to all the young dreamers is that “keep your dreams alive and keep working hard for it. Never give up as dreams do come true.”

Credits: YouTube
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Standup

Stories With Lessons for A Better Life

Meet these storytellers, giving us life lessons and taking us to the olden days of entertainment.

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Poet

What comes to our minds the very moment we hear a ‘story’ are the days we used to spend with our grandparents. Those bedtime stories where we used to learn some old-new lessons, know about some favorite characters which we still keep safe in our hearts. We all have been induced with human values and love for mankind by stories. It was the stories that taught us why rabbit, being the fastest, lost the race and how the woodcutter took the three axes home. Talking of stories now feels nostalgic, doesn’t it?

Those good days may have passed, but these storytellers present the new lessons to the new generation today via social media platforms. These new stories about the fast-paced lifestyle are here to teach us the lessons of life.

“Na Yaane Na” by Neelesh Misra

A father-son relationship is the most sensitive and yet the strongest of all the relationships. Bringing forward the story of a young, college-going boy, Aditya, Neelesh Misra has narrated this intriguing story in a simple way. Written by Deepak Heera Ranganath and presented in collaboration with the World Health Organization, ‘Na Yaane Na’ is one of the stories from the audio storytelling show “Meri Pyaari Zindagi with Neelesh Misra”.

“Na Yaane Na” is a story that reflects the choices we make in our lives. With the message to the “youngblood” to quit drinking and learn to say ‘NO’ to alcohol, the video is winning hearts over the internet. Aditya is a boy who has just stepped into the world to fulfil his dreams. Will he get lost in the darkness of addictions that youth brings along with energy and passion? To check out how the story of Aditya takes a turn with his choice between his family and alcohol!

Credits: Youtube (Neelesh Misra)

‘Alvida Lekin Kyu: Part 2’ by Rakesh Tiwari

In collaboration with ‘Half Baked Tales’, Rakesh Tiwari has written and performed the story ‘Alvida Lekin Kyu’ with a sweet smile. The two parts are performed by Krishna Singh and Rakesh Tiwari, respectively, are the two coins of the story of two lovers falling apart. The part narrated by Rakesh is of a man, reminding his lover all the hopes to not to say goodbyes when the promises and love are the same as before.

‘Alvida Lekin Kyu’ will make you realize the true meaning of love. That, relationships are not merely based on love. The story is an exchange of letters between the falling lovers. The presentation of the story as letters simply heart touching. The message it conveys to us will certainly redefine the definitions of long-distance relationships. ‘Alvida Lekin Kyu’ is a must watch for all those who yearn the presence of their lost loved one.

Credits: YouTube (Half Baked Tales)
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Standup

Story Time with these Elegant Storytellers

These Hindi storytellers and their standup performances brimmed with elegance, fluency, humour and lessons will have all your attention.

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Storytelling

We all have stories within us. We have grown up with our grandparents’ late night story sessions. Our life is what if not our own story? More than just being a rendezvous, our lives’ moments turn out to be our saviours, lessons, and friends. For some people, narrating these stories is a piece of cake. We all tell our stories but storytellers know how to put their words in the correct variations, rhythms and beats. So, here are some elegant Hindi standup storytellers who narrate their records with fluency which takes all your attention and heart!

Khud Se Dosti – Helly Shah

Being victims and witnesses of the Covid-19 pandemic, we all know what this little virus did to our lives. The pandemic has been an eye opener for a lot of people, and Helly was one of them too. She narrates the chronicles of a heartbreak and testing positive for Covid in the big bustling city of Mumbai. Battling from loneliness and a crying heart, Helly in this standup storytelling, jubilantly recounts all that went through during that stage and the unparalleled gift she found for herself at the end of the journey.

Credits: YouTube Tape A Tale

Mujhe Jeetna Hai Khudh se – Rachana Patil

“I was a competitor. I still am a competitor”. Isn’t that a puzzling way to start one’s story? Rachana acknowledges that, and moves on to tell us how life is an amalgamation of small moments and instances, which teaches us irreplaceable lessons. Rachana, a skilled actor since her childhood and an even more honed story teller now, takes you on the ride of her never ending fire for competitions, and winning them. The day her 4th grade self tasted the first position in the competition, Rachana’s life became more ravenous for competitions. However, in these games of challenges and competitions, her biggest competitor was herself. A transformative event during one of her drama/acting competitions shows her the mirror to this competition, which she needed to understand and embrace. Listen to her story and find out what was that revelation which she found through the magic mirror!

Credits: YouTube KalArt – Poetry, Storytelling & More

Dopahar Ki Neend – Mohammed Sadriwala

The afternoon nap after a scrumptious lunch is unmatched and unparalleled. Mohammed, in this standup storytelling, narrates about the sheer relaxation and happiness the afternoon nap offers us. Mohammed’s narration is imbued with slight similes and metaphors which will make you applause. His narration is unobstructed, and filled with humour and hilarity which makes it even more likeable to listen to him. In this brief 2 minute narration, Mohammed talks about all variations of Dopahar Ki Neend, and makes you crave for it instantly!

Credits: YouTube Mohammed Sadriwala

Bus No. 222 – Rakesh Tiwari 

Rakesh Tiwari, one of the most poetic storytellers, narrates a story of a journey. It is not an ordinary journey of a starting point to a destination on the road, but an inner journey of an artist who found his beginning. A journey involving a moment to remember. Rakesh, beginning with his beautiful story of this journey, talks about how journey is really an instance or a brief moment. On a sunny afternoon, Rakesh visited his neighborhood Bus Stand to just sit there and gather some thoughts. Struggling with writing stories, Rakesh, with the help of a fellow writer discovered the solution of the obstruction he always faced while writing a story but you might want to know what Bus No. 222 has to do with this? Dive into the story then!

Credits: YouTube Rhyming Rakesh Tiwari

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Don’t Mind Me, I Am Just Being My Perfect Self: Mansi Mehra

A stand-up comedian, with an adventurous spirit and a general sense of swagger, Mansi Mehra has quite a story to tell.

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Mansi Mehra

I had been watching small snippets of her stand-up shows on YouTube for an hour before I sat down to write this. From beatboxing to rapping to making you choke on your coffee as you laugh, Mansi Mehra is one of those rare people who make you question whether you are really doing enough. And, as if that wasn’t enough, she is a seasoned traveller, having spent several days cruising around in her car as she travelled, on her own, to multiple States in the US.

Born in Madhya Pradesh, but raised all over the country, Mansi Mehra’s educational qualifications, at first glance, wouldn’t suggest a career in stand-up comedy. With a Bachelor’s degree in Electronic and Communication Engineering and a Master’s in Science, Mehra, initially, did not envision a career on stage. In fact, it was a break-up that inspired her to pursue comedy.

Formerly in a relationship with a fellow comedian, Mehra realised that one aspect of the relationship that she missed the most was the stand-up shows that her former boyfriend’s performed at. Everything that went into making people laugh, the backstage preparations, the refinement of the material being performed, fascinated her. One day, she decided to just go for it. She enrolled herself in an online class, wrote her own material and went to perform it in an open mic. On that very show, a producer happened to notice her and Mehra found herself being booked for her show. From then on, there was no looking back. Through word of mouth, Mehra’s performances garnered the recognition she deserved and she went from one show to another. Funnily enough, Mehra recalls sharing the stage with her former boyfriend on her 99th performance.

Credit: YouTube (Mansi Mehra)

Comedy, however, isn’t always as light-hearted as it is made out to be. There is an immense amount of work that goes into it. Mehra, herself, is an individual who is consistently looking for a new experience. Starting from radio to filmmaking to hosting massive shows, she has built up a world of experience that she draws from. And, that, she says, is critical to individual growth.

Take, for example, the manner in which she goes about refining her material. As mentioned earlier, Mehra, initially, draws from her own experiences and then proceeds to write down the entire story before she begins to filter the funny bits from it. Still, that’s just not enough. Then, she has to perform that material in front of an audience and, based on the reaction she gets, she has to work out the kinks in the manner in which she delivers it.

Of course, it’s not always about relying solely on personal experience. There are some things that you cannot learn from anywhere else but the greatest influences in your preferred field. From Jerry Seinfeld to Taylor Tomlinson, Mehra always finds something to take away from the sets of the people she looks up to. It’s not always about the joke, however. Sometimes, it’s about the manner in which they deliver a certain bit or, perhaps, it’s about the general theme of the entire set.

Credit: YouTube (Mansi Mehra)

By now, it is pretty evident that Mehra looks to continuously absorb and improve. And, it’s immensely fortunate that she is wired that way because her starting days, like all budding artists, were not the easiest of times. 

An immigrant in the US, Mehra found that there was a massive difference in the way humour is perceived abroad. After all, humour is about relatability. Navigating that difference, let alone the stereotyping and the denial of certain opportunities and avenues, on account of her not being a US citizen, was a challenge in itself. In point of fact, there have been times where Mehra cleared an audition but missed out on the role merely because she wasn’t a US citizen.

“I wanted to connect more to the audience but, sometimes, language barriers, references or accents would create a challenge. But, now that I know some of their terms, references and have learnt their style of speaking, I feel like I am getting there gradually.”

Mansi Mehra

Still, moving to the US, as Mehra states, was one of the bravest things she could have done. From working at an established MNC, in India, to working at an on-campus job, when pursuing her Master’s degree in the US, to help with daily expenses, Mehra has come a long way. Now, she sits at over two hundred performances, having shared the stage with some of the biggest names in stand-up comedy, such as Margaret Cho, Maz Jobrani, Monali Thakur and Zakir Khan.

It’s important that you understand the trajectory Mehra has been on. Becoming the stand-up comic that she is today has, by no means, been an easy journey. There is probably a whole side of blood, sweat and tears that she doesn’t even remember about when she talks about the larger scope of her journey. That is why when she says that consistent work, regardless of the existence of latent talent, is more important, it holds special weightage. Things will fall into place only once you decide to commit to the path you have chosen. 

That’s Mansi Mehra for you. The person who almost ran out of gas in the middle of the desert and went ‘This is fine.’ If that isn’t grit, I don’t know what is.

Credit: YouTube (Mansi Mehra)
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Of Hope in Despair: Heartfelt Spoken-Word Performances

Watch these beautiful, emotive performances that find and render hope into words of compelling comfort!

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Poetry

Poetry and stories are meant to provide you comfort in the dark. Watch Simar Singh and Vanika Sangtani get real, as they deliver performances drawn from their own experiences which are speckled with hope, even as they revolve around those universal feelings of solitude and sadness. 

“Loneliness is a Bad Thing” – Simar Singh & Hasan

“In every breath, there’s life Simar Singh quotes a lyric from a lovely song by the Bahamas, as he writes his own song, both an ode and antidote to the much universal feeling of loneliness. There’s a lot of musicality running in Singh’s tender, compassionate creation, with Hasan’s guitar strums and vocals reminding a little something of the band Radiohead. 

Simar Singh renders the ugly, the sad, the beautiful, and the hopeful side to the heavy burden of loneliness within this poem of powerful and moving sentiments. “I did not know the value of this poem, till I almost lost it. I did not know the value of my words, till I was silent,” he says. And you will find the value of his poem and his words too and would be glad he attempted to treasure it with this performance. 

Credit: YouTube (UnErase Poetry)

“Mujhe Mera Rahul Mil Gaya” – Vanika Sangtani

Fictional happy endings give hope, proves Vanika Sangtani with her very real story which is told with such genuineness of emotions that it is hard not to smile when she smiles, and feel tearful when she cries. “Ek si hokar bhi, har kirdaar ki kahaani alag hoti hai” she says, as she narrates a beautiful story drawn from her life. Of how she both lost and found hope when she went to live in the city of Mumbai. 

Inspired by Aisha from the film Wake Up Sid, Vanika’s dreamy expectations were met with a different reality in the city. In the story you find her sharing the piece of hope that she later found when she met Rahul and not Sid, and how her faith in the fantasies of fictional stories was revived again. Among the numbered kirdars (actors) of Vanika’s story, you will find yourself counting her innocent, warm smile too!

Credit: YouTube (Spill Poetry)

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From One ‘Besharam Ladki’ To Another: Kopal Khanna

Kopal Khanna, in a riveting performance, talks about labels, societal expectations and what being a Besharam Ladki is truly like.

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Kopal KhannaKopal Khanna

There is a pitch, as Kopal Khanna states, that we are all sold from a very early point in our lives. The words may differ, the manner in which it is put forward may be disguised as something else, however, the underlying foundation of it remains the same: ‘Live your life in the way we envision it.’ 

‘Besharam Ladki’, by Kopal Khanna, then, serves as a canvas for sketching out the fallacy that lies in projecting the idea of individual growth as something that needs to be structured or curated. After all, society does seem to have a vested interest in the lives of those that are completely unrelated to them.

Khanna begins her performance by beseeching her audience to keep a secret for her. As she goes on, we learn she is six months away from hitting 30 and is consistently subjected to questions and perceived opinions regarding her marriage. Ah, yes, that sacred institution that binds people together. You see, India has a fascination with marriage that most other countries cannot hope to match. For us, as a people, life has always been a series of steps that you must take. From getting good grades, to getting a job immediately after we graduate college and then, perhaps most importantly, getting married. Of course, having kids is naturally the next step. Somewhere, along the journey of attempting to build a cultural identity, we have, as a collective, begun to see life as a uniform, structured table rather than the exciting, unpredictable experience it actually is.

I digress. However, I only do so based on what Khanna builds up to in her performance. ‘Besharam Ladki’, as a spoken word performance, isn’t just another rail at societal expectations and pressures. It is, rather, a unique insight into how we, as a society, are consistently trying to maneuver the experiences and lives of others according to our expectations. Sometimes, these expectations become shackles for others, holding them back from truly ever being the person they can be.

Of course, there is a sense of acceptance on Khanna’s part. At the end of ‘Besharam Ladki’, Khanna explicitly states that if being an independent woman, in charge of her own life, leads to being viewed as ‘Besharam’, she whole-heartedly accepts the label. The word, itself, only has power due to the misconstrued perceptions that people have. Once those go, the label is just another empty word, devoid of any value other than the syllables it is composed of.

It does get you thinking, however. What about all the women who couldn’t shake off the label as just another word? The women who had to give up their own autonomy to pander to these societal beliefs and expectations. Like it was mentioned earlier, Khanna’s ‘Besharam Ladki’ isn’t just another spoken word performance. It makes you sit and think about what projecting your own expectations on another can lead to, the manner in which it can make them deviate their lives. And, for a country such as ours, that’s an incredibly important thought to be pondering over.

Credit: YouTube (Tape A Tale)
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