This song is not from Bollywood, it is from South Indian cinema, the singer is from India, don’t know anything about the languages here, social media users, my problem has never been about language, all languages have their place, India first and all others. Secondary is, an Indian singer
Mumbai: Congratulating Pakistani-origin Indian singer Adnan Sami after the success of his Telugu song Natu Natu at the Oscars. Congratulating Adnan Sami after the success of the Telugu song Natu Natu at the Oscars, the film director, music composer, and poet. Calling it the pride of India has become expensive, and social media users have poured criticism.
On Twitter, Adnan Sami Khan called the song from the Telugu film RRR Indian, then the social media users reminded the singer that this song is not from Bollywood but from South Indian cinema. The singer replied to a Twitter user and said. Shame on you for dividing on the basis of linguistics, he compared the Twitter user to a frog in a pond saying that he cannot think of the country beyond the region.
Adnan Sami was further criticized for retweeting a Twitter user saying that the singer does not know anything about India and its languages and said that the Telugu flag is higher than the Indian flag. The singer went into a frenzy over the kind tweets and said that he has represented India around the world, obtained a law degree, and completed a thesis on the partition of India but still knows nothing about India.
He said that India was partitioned in 1947 because of those who have this kind of thinking, the results of which are still being suffered. Regional pride is not greater than national pride. This attitude is dangerous. To stop the barrage of criticism, singer Adnan Sami had to do another tweet explaining his point further, he wrote my problem has never been about language, my problem is very simple. All languages have their place, but India is the first and all others are secondary, that’s it. I respect all regional languages, that’s why I have sung innumerable songs in regional languages as well,” he wrote. All are respected equally.