Box Office Predictions of ROY

roy The Ranbir Kapoor, Arjun Rampal and Jacqueline Fernandes starrer ROY is releasing this Friday and the film carries good expectations because of Face value and successful songs.

First day- 10crs

If word of mouth is good,
Weekend – 34.5crs
Week 1- 56crs
Week 2- 20crs
Lifetime- 87crs

If word of mouth is mixed,
Weekend – 32crs
Week 1- 50crs
Week 2- 15crs
Lifetime – 71crs

If word of mouth is bad,
Weekend – 30crs
Week 1- 45crs
Week 2- 10crs
Lifetime – 58crs

  1. cr7 9 years ago

    Where is MSG prediction ? 😛

    How’s Roy music doing ? Tu hain ki Nahin sounds like a hit song .

    • sputnik 9 years ago

      Check out this MSG Poster. LOL on the laurels between the leaves 🙂

      • cr7 9 years ago


      • sputnik 9 years ago

        Mass castrations: officers crack code of silence of followers of Indian guru Ram Rahim

        Investigators have made a breakthrough in the case of 400 followers of the so-called “guru in bling”, who followed their master’s advice and castrated themselves in an effort to meet God directly.

        Delhi: Many Indians will tell you that a sage guru can add a measure of potency to an otherwise mundane existence.

        Pity the 400 followers of the so-called “guru in bling”, Gurmeet Ram Rahim Singh, who have followed their master’s advice and castrated themselves in an effort to meet God directly.

        Officers from India’s elite Central Bureau of Investigation (CBI) appear to have made a crucial breakthrough in a long-running investigation into the alleged mass castrations, last week gathering important testimony from victims and other witnesses as they prepare charges of grievous bodily harm against Ram Rahim.

        With most of the victims apparently fearing for their lives if they speak out against Ram Rahim – he has 40 to 50 million followers around the world – investigators appear to have finally managed to crack the code of silence, with several witnesses now willing to testify in court.

        According to the only victim to come forward publicly so far, Hans Raj Chauhan, the castrations began around the year 2000.

        “They [the victims] were told that only those who get castrated will be able to meet God,” says Mr Chauhan’s lawyer, Navkiran Singh.

        Mr Chauhan has said that in addition to fearing retribution from Ram Rahim’s followers, many victims feared being made social outcasts if they came forward with their stories.

        “CBI sleuths met some old … followers and were, thus, successful in tracing some others who were castrated in the name of God,” one police source told India’s Mail Today newspaper. “Some of the castrated followers, who agreed to record their statements before the judicial magistrate, have left for Delhi where the case has been registered.”

        According to witnesses interviewed by police last week, the castrations were carried out by doctors at a hospital run by Ram Rahim’s Dera Sacha Sauda organisation in his ancestral village in the state of Rajasthan.

        Whether or not the police will bring a successful case against Ram Rahim, the furore surrounding the castrations certainly appears to have dampened public enthusiasm for the guru’s new feature film MSG: The Messenger.

        After a spectacular January opening when a world-record crowd of 157,000 people attended a public premiere in Gurgaon, a satellite city of the capital Delhi, ticket sales have plummeted as the castration scandal makes national headlines.

        Despite purporting to show Ram Rahim performing real miracles such as walking on air and tearing tree trunks in half with his bare hands – the film was initially denied a classification by Indian censors who objected to Ram Rahim’s portrayal of himself as God – attendances at the 4000 cinemas where the film is screening have been so low that Ram Rahim has been making bulk ticket purchases in an effort to boost box-office receipts.

        Already facing conspiracy charges over the 2002 murder of a newspaper editor who tried to investigate stories of wrongdoing emanating from inside his sprawling gated compound in the state of Haryana, as well as numerous charges of sexual exploitation of female followers, Ram Rahim has proved adept at avoiding conviction thanks in part to his value to politicians as a source of votes.

        In state elections held late last year, it is believed that Ram Rahim helped to deliver tens of millions of voters to Narendra Modi’s Bharatiya Janata Party in the crucial central and northern states of Haryana, Rajasthan and Punjab, helping the BJP win government.

        Whatever the eventual outcome of the numerous criminal investigations he is facing, Ram Rahim is only one in a long line of Indian gurus to face accusations of scandal and chicanery. Last November, police arrested Baba Rampal Maharaj after a long and violent siege at his ashram in Haryana, when he refused to comply with court orders over a murder case.

        Then there is the more bizarre case of the frozen guru, Ashutosh Maharaj, who was declared dead by medical authorities on January 29 last year but is being held in a deep freezer by followers in his Punjab ashram who firmly believe their sadhu is in a particularly uncommunicative state of meditation known as “samadhi”.

        Gurus play an integral role in daily life for many Indians, offering a pathway to enlightenment, and being the focus of such devotion can bring enormous riches – the spiritual enlightenment business worth about $35 billion a year in India.

        In addition to Ram Rahim, who has a personal fortune estimated to be in excess of $50 million, other self-proclaimed saints such as Sathya Sai Baba, who died in 2011 aged 85, and whose most famous trick was an ability to conjure ash from thin air, was believed to have amassed a fortune worth more than $7 billion.

        Then there is yoga legend Asaram Bapu, now aged 73, who is said to be worth about $1.9 billion, and Mata Amritanandamayi, also known as Amma, who has a built a fortune of nearly $300 million just by offering people “holy hugs”.


  2. Baba 9 years ago

    “First day- 10crs”

    LOL! itni kyun gira di ranbir ki aukaat?

    • KK 9 years ago

      you do know this only has ranbir’s only doing a cameo? and 10cr would still be more than baby’s 1st day.

      • Baba 9 years ago

        he has more than an hour long role in this. ranbir backtracked from promotions of this film bcos it was getting cold reactions.

  3. cr7 9 years ago

    MSG review: It’s the Pitaji of ‘so bad it’s good’, with crackpot writing, direction and acting

    Let’s keep aside the censor board controversy behind MSG. Let’s keep aside the unsubtle self promotion of Sant Gurmeet Ram Rahim Singh Ji Insan. MSG Messenger of God is finally in theaters – so is it worth the hype?
    The answer is a resounding, deafening, back flipping, motorcycle riding, dove tossing, fireworks exploding, lion roaring, Deol screaming yes.
    The problem with most desi films is that they’re neither genuinely good, or bad enough to be entertaining. We get a Dunno Y… Na Jaane Kyun or a One Two Three every now and then, but these gems too few and far in between. Step aside and make room for MSG – it’s the granddaddy of them all, the Nazar Suraksha Kawach of these gems. It is not just a film, but also a crash course on so-bad-it’s-good filmmaking and a thesis on guilty pleasure entertainment.
    The story is simple – Sant Gurmeet is the Borat of India. Except he’s real and dead serious about how amazing he is and also a rock star. Think Nithyananda crossed with Aerosmith.
    A still from Messenger of God. Facebook.A still from Messenger of God. Facebook.
    Our Sant, playing himself, is the alpha male, chick magnet, sports superstar, Grand Panjandrum and Dear Leader of Dera Sacha Sauda, a religious sect dedicated to helping helpless people in need of help. People lovingly call him “Pitaji” and seek his help by chanting “Dhan dhan satguru tera hi asra”. The chant works just like in Captain Planet and Pitaji proceeds to heal the unhealable, treat the untreatable, rehabilitate drug and alcohol addicts, rescue prostitutes and get them married, save poisoned victims’ lives and create wells for destitute farmers. He does all this using magic, of course. The local drug lord realizes that Pitaji’s rehabilitating and anti alcohol abilities could quash his business, and the film is built around his attempts to assassinate Pitaji.
    Three fourths of this three and a half hour film are made up of Pitaji parading around in outrageous clothes and performing wondrous magic. He also constantly does things that make MSG a stoner’s paradise – like standing on a lion with flapping wings, or doing pushups between two buses that are draped in the national flag colors, or headrocking in a car named ‘We luv Sat Guru’, or shooting electric laser beams from his forehead. It’s like Sant Gurmeet sat down one night with his creative team with a kilo of the blue stuff from Breaking Bad.
    How can one make a sword fight more awesome? By turning the incoming flying daggers into rose petals falling over a smiling Pitaji. How about doing something with bullets more awesome than The Matrix? Let’s convert the incoming bullets into a golden crown for King Pitaji and then make him whoop the gundas’ gonads. This is the kind of stuff Rajinikanth can only dream of, and Pitaji chews every ridiculous scene with the smile of a huggable teddy. Not to mention the truly epic song lyrics like:
    Papa the Great, mere papa the great
    Bas tum karte ho pyaar
    Saari duniya karti hate.
    The consistently over-the-top style of MSG is only buoyed by the absolutely atrocious acting from pretty much everyone in the film. “Guwwwuujeeeee,” a gut bustingly untalented phoren actress playing a journalist (from Ukraine, no less) in this desi movie asks. “Can I make a documentary on you? Pleeeeeaaaaase? Please Please Please Please?” When Pitaji replies in the affirmative, the journalist screams in delight as bhangra music plays and random kids celebrate. Only Dev Anand’s last few films commanded acting, character development and direction as hilariously tacky as the stuff in this movie.
    Behind the crackpot writing, direction and acting, MSG without a doubt, is a gigantic advertisement for Dera Sacha Sauda. How dangerous is this, you may ask yourself. These guys spent tens of crores to promote a controversial cult on a mainstream level, to project their organization as one that benefits mankind. The Dera has millions of followers and heaven knows there are people gullible enough to believe all the magical tricks that Pitaji does in the film.
    However, keep your concerns at bay because it’s great to have more movies which are bad enough to be fun rather than the ones that are so bad they’re terrible. Besides, why wouldn’t you want more movies featuring a saint, with curly arm hair, in a rainbow costume, playing a guitar with both hands, while riding a bike, over a swimming pool, in the air, as two female fans in the pool cheer in awe?
    Hilariously, Sant Gurmeet’s ginormous name is present in every single opening credit of the movie, sometimes in different lengths. It is reminiscent of the film Jigarthanda, in which a local gangster forces a filmmaker at gunpoint to make him a superstar. The third act of that movie is pretty much the story of MSG’s release and now a bridge between satire and reality.
    Why the film faced any ban is a mystery. You can laugh with the movie, and more so at the movie. It’s a win win. I reckon the censor board wanted to ban the movie for being too awesome. There is literally no better way to spend your valentines day than taking your date to watch the Love Charger.

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