We’ve sourced some of the most interesting and thought-provoking Fawad Khan Quotes. Each of the following quotes is overflowing with creativity, and knowledge.
I’ve been watching the ‘Richard Pryor Show’ for NBC made during the ’70s. I’m a big fan of his work.
I am an immature person, and I am very lazy, too.
I do give interviews, but I am generally media-shy because I am an introvert by nature.
I’ve grown up watching cinema from around the world, and there are films that have scenes that are far steamier than what we are required to do on screen.
Whatever appreciation I’ve got despite the limited work I have done has been great. People have been receptive, and I think it’s a privilege to have earned this respect.
I am diabetic. So diet control is a pre-given for me.
You learn a lot about people when you live together.
I think I lost too much weight during ‘Khubsoorat.’
I am the kind of person who likes taking one step at a time and raising the bar with each film.
After I was cast in the acclaimed film ‘Khuda Ke Liye,’ I thought it would open up film avenues for me in Pakistan and, maybe, even internationally. When that didn’t happen, I decided to use TV as a means of polishing my craft.
I’m an improvisational actor. I like to do my own thing. But once in a while, I think you should have the self-restraint to let someone else dictate the story.
TV needs to be the medium for progress, not degeneration. There needs to be more programming for children. Plays need to become more responsible.
I’d rather speak less because I don’t consider myself a very intelligent person.
I was an angry young man, a rebel without a cause, and I channeled my emotions into my music.
I like to discuss my condition publicly because if I, with this disability, am able to fulfill some of my ambitions, so can other diabetics.
I observe a lot, and I try to pick out what looks good on me. I like to keep it basic and simple. Never too flashy. Remember, whatever suits you is the best, and it doesn’t necessarily have to be the trend or the rave of the season.
Television is a big platform for actors, and so many actors have made it to films from there. And for me, too, it has been a great transition from the small screen to the big screen.
I have done films only because my roles were good in them. It has got nothing to do with being associated with any particular camp.
Fans are half of an artiste… without someone to appreciate him, an artiste is nothing.
I may have played romantic roles, but each character has been different, with his own personality.
I stumbled into acting because a friend persuaded me to leave my 9 to 5 job and get into acting.
With social media, I think it becomes a little more intrusive. People have more access to you. It’s obviously very flattering, all the love and affection that you get, and then there’s also the downside of it: sometimes things don’t go your way.
Men are naturally barbarians, and that will remain forever. The passion, the love, and the lust is intensifying with time.
The time I’m truly happy is when I’m playing with my son. We just mentally connect. There’s nothing more fulfilling than playtime with him.
‘Khoobsurat’ introduced me to this huge, amazing audience so close to my home. In a lot of ways, it has changed my life, but the game keeps changing.
I have developed my own brand of acting, and fortunately, people like it.
My wife is not insecure at all. She is one of the most sensible persons I know.
I’m married to the only woman I’ve loved, and I’m happy.
Old-world romance underlines my relationships, even with my son and the dog.
If one wants to take a stand on something, one must be very educated about it.
As a musician, I have sung, composed, and played instruments, and a lesser-known fact is that I have composed 20-30 ad jingles as well.
As an individual, I’ve learnt a lot about life – some things that proved to be helpful and some things I wish I never knew.
I’ve been penniless. I’ve had to struggle a bit. But now I enjoy thinking about that because it just makes me feel better about my achievements.
In Bollywood, they’ve got their systems in place. It’s a monster machine that’s churning out, like, 400 films a year, consistently. They’re able to efficiently process things.
I wanted to do animation, so for lack of available career counselling, took up Bachelor’s in Computer Science, but managed to get only C grades.
A lot of men tend to mix a couple of fragrances and smell like a flower garden. Avoid!
I was diagnosed with diabetes mellitus Type 1.
I think there comes a time when you start dropping expectations. Because the world doesn’t owe you anything, and you don’t owe the world anything in return. Things, feelings, are a very simple transaction. If you get it, be grateful. If you don’t, be alright with it.
I wish to direct someday.
There is no comparison between the life of a rock star and an actor. If I could now, I would be a rock star within a blink of an eye. So as far as music is concerned, yeah, I might just go back to it, but don’t want to be unfair to it. It requires its proper time and space.
I’ve expanded my skill-set through a very limited number of projects and been very lucky with the outcomes most of the time.
I believe you can do a lot even if you have a 15-minute part in a project.
Bollywood was never on my to-do list. It just happened.
I don’t think anyone gets bored of being called good-looking. We are all vain in one way or another.
If I get into something, I get into it for the pure joy of it.
Everyone has different interests, but instead of constructive learning, people generally tend to lean towards the negative… and I think social media has somehow given fuel to this kind of thinking.
I self-taught myself music at 19-20.
I don’t like it when people remain glued to their phones while talking, so I have no apps on mine.
The pressure is always there to do my best. I feel happy that I have an audience that looks forward to my next project. I have to make sure that I deliver.
I’m a quiet person. It’s only when I am cued to talk that I talk. Otherwise, I’m reserved and a bit of a recluse.
I was 17 when I first acted on stage. I was a part of an Urdu adaptation of ‘Spartacus’ in the titular role.
It’s always a surprise to me when someone comes up to me and appreciates my work. I have a very limited body of work, so I feel very lucky to have gathered such an audience. I’m very thankful to them. I’m extremely grateful to them for showing such love.
‘Khoobsurat’ was an eye-opener in many ways. Cinema is a colossal money-churning business in India, and working in that environment offered me quite an incredible learning experience.
Remember, the fit of your outfit can make or break your look. Ensure the fit is perfect, and you will be just fine.
My father is pretty much a self-made man, and I am proud of that. He was born in Patiala and crossed the border from India to Pakistan when he was four.
When I started doing television, I had no idea that people were watching it. But then things opened up for television in such a way that it’s no more ‘small’ screen, as it is called.
One must be prepared for some surprises in life – some things will work out your way, some won’t. You just have to keep working and do things to the best of your ability.
I have always been the black sheep of the family. I am the middle child, with an older and a younger sister.
Television has the power to push for change. We need to push it in that direction.
Being a part of the Bollywood industry gives you to the kind of exposure that’s unimaginable. You also tap into this experience of technical expertise that this industry has been carrying along for several years. I didn’t take part in the industry with an agenda in mind. If it happens, great.
I am the worst strategist ever.
I can’t even begin to describe what kind of a response ‘Humsafar’ got. Personally, I feel my other show, ‘Zindagi Gulzar Hai,’ was better, but it didn’t match the success of ‘Humsafar.’
I think I’ve managed to Forrest Gump my way though life.
I like playing characters in the real world.
Growing up, I loved films like ‘A Streetcar Named Desire’ and ‘On the Waterfront’ and became a huge fan of Marlon Brando.
Obviously, I’m not a man of steel in that people’s words don’t affect me. They might hurt me. But I am becoming immune to it as time goes by.
My character has to be alive. It can’t be a mere prop, and it has to have a life of its own. I need to have that space to play around and the scope to interact with the people around me. That freedom would give me a lot of margin to improvise with.
As any professional, you go where your work takes you.
Almost every story has a romantic angle to it.
Playing interesting characters makes me feel alive.