Mumbai: Actress Taapsee Pannu, who has been performing intense characters in films including “Mulk”, “Badla” and the latest “Game Over”, says such roles take a toll on her mind and change her mental fabric a little bit. “I really had to psyche myself out to understand the character who has gone through a dark incident and how her body and mind reacts after one year. She is traumatised. It was quite exhausting emotionally and playing such roles surely takes a toll on me,” Taapsee said here. Also Read – Rihanna to release 500-page ‘visual’ autobiography Directed by Ashwin Saravanan and produced by Reliance Entertainment, the film has released in three languages – Tamil, Telugu and Hindi. This is the first time Taapsee has played a character in which she is wheelchair-bound for a substantial part of the story. Recounting the experience of her films “Pink” and “Badla”, in which she shared screen space with megastar Amitabh Bachchan, Taapsee said: “In ‘Badla’ also I had a very different character to play. Perhaps that is why after every film, my mental fabric changes a bit. Also Read – Hilarie Burton, Jeffery Dean Morgan tie the knot “I think it is only natural. Usually, I shoot most of my films at one stretch and that is why for that time being, I become someone closer to my character…even in real life. That is why actors like us are little different, our approach towards reality is different from others. “Since we are making the world believe that a character exists, which is actually fictional, our mental fabric is different.” Taapsee started her career in the movies with Telugu films and also worked in Tamil films. “Game Over” marks the first time that her film is releasing in all three languages as she believes that the story is universal and not at all region-specific.
OTTAWA — The federal government is set to unveil details about just over $2 billion in infrastructure spending targeting the country’s ports, airports and border crossings.Transport Minister Marc Garneau is slated to make the announcement this morning in Ottawa where he will detail how $2.1 billion set aside in this year’s budget will be spent.The money is expected to target trade corridors that are operating at capacity and in need of expansion to keep goods moving around the country and across the border.Public consultations on airline passenger rights will soon begin, Canadian Transportation Agency saysOttawa won’t set national electric vehicle quota for manufacturersThe cash is part of $10.1 billion the federal government plans to spend over the next 11 years on trade and transportation corridor projects.About half of the money, $5 billion, will flow to projects through the soon-to-be-created infrastructure bank.The bank will use federal cash to try and leverage private investment to help pay for projects that can generate revenue and provide a profit to private investors.The Canadian Press