Anushka Sharma on the cover of Vogue looks fierce and feisty!

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Striking a ferocious pose, chilling on a chair, Anushka sharma graced the March cover of Vogue! She looked fierce and feisty as she wore a slogan tee, that said- We should all be Feminists. She rolled the sleeves of her t-shirt up and paired it with a skirt that had a sheer fabric, with frills all over it. 

For shoes, she wore the look with suede pumps that had a printed back strap. For accessories, she wore a choker, a statement ring along with the look

She wore her hair straight with half bangs. Anushka wore a fresh face of makeup along with a graphic liner and pink lips. 

Anushka Sharma is seen in a full blown feminist avatar as the issue says "Anushka Sharma is not afraid of the F-Word"

Anushka is currently busy promoting her upcoming film Phillauri. The film is about a young man played by Suraj Sharma, who meets a friendly spirit played by Anushka Sharma, after he reluctantly marries a tree, to wave-off any threats to his love life.

Anushka is wearing many hats in the movie Phillauri as she is both the actor and the producer of Phillauri. Anushka will be seen romancing Diljit Dosanjh in the movie. 

She is also busy shooting for Imtiaz Ali's next, opposite Shah Rukh Khan . 

We think she is totally pulling this rather quirky look off! What about? Comment below and let us know your thoughts on feminist Anushka. 

The reason why you won’t see Anushka Sharma at a Bollywood party
Our March 2017 cover girl on breaking industry rules
As we settle into a steady stream of banter, she lets slip the little don’t-care moments that epitomise her as an actor: “One day Karan Johar was making fun of my [last-season] bag and I told him, I don’t give a f**k. It does its job and I’m going to use it,” she laughs, her sentences typically accelerated. “I’m not an extravagant person. But I’ll be honest; people send me free stuff, so I’m very fortunate.” In an industry that prefers to speak in banal platitudes, Sharma’s is a voice that stands out. She’s frank and forthright about problems at work, embraces awkwardness with open arms and narrates her anecdotes with disarming candour. It makes getting to know her wholly enjoyable.

Most of Sharma’s on-screen journey has played out like a gratifying ’90s blockbuster. Meet-cutes with Bollywood’s best-loved men (Ranveer, Ranbir and all the leading Khans), emotional breakdowns in picturesque locations (Jab Tak Hai Jaan), viral wedding anthems (Band Baaja Baaraat) and some pretty gruesome post-interval violence (NH10). I remember first watching the Yash Raj debutante as the affable Taani Sahni in Rab Ne Bana Di Jodi (2008)—capable and ingenuous but not blindingly charismatic—and I was nervous for her. We all know how embarrassingly brief the life cycle of a Bollywood newbie can be: a swell of interest, a flashy entry and then a quiet retreat to anonymity. But with each new release, Sharma has only dug her heels further in.

She managed this while disobeying two of the industry’s golden rules: don’t take an early hiatus (she waited two years for her sophomore film) and show face at industry parties. I ask Sharma what it would take to get her to attend one, and she flinches at the thought. “Just…no. By now people have accepted that I’m anti-social and not stand-offish. This is not just the case with industry friends, I’ve always been this way.” Even then, big-ticket filmmakers won’t stop calling. Two of Sharma’s films—Sultan and Ae Dil Hai Mushkil—crossed the 100-crore mark last year, and she’s now wrapping up Imtiaz Ali’s tentatively titled The Ring as well as a cameo for Raju Hirani’s biopic of Sanjay Dutt. Then there’s her other day job: of bringing brave, unsullied talent to the spotlight.

Sharma the producer waxes eloquent on the creative payback of her new role. “We had some writers here a few weeks ago, everyone was pitching stories, and in that moment I remember thinking, this is just the best thing. A script comes to an actor in the absolute last stage; as a producer, it comes to you first,” she says. This rare privilege has meant having to learn generosity and trusting in her instinct for good cinema. “Actors are very selfish, so I had to suddenly change the way I was looking at a film. After the success of [our first production] NH10, I’ve become more confident and more courageous with the films that we do. We just want to push unique concepts.”

One example is this month’s off-kilter rom-com Phillauri, Sharma’s second production, which also stars Suraj Sharma and Diljit Dosanjh, and is directed by first-timer Anshai Lal. Sharma plays a friendly ghost who resides on a tree in Phillaur, a village in Punjab, and ends up in an awkward marriage with a manglik NRI. It’s far more accessible than NH10, she says, but not without its novelties. “I was hanging from a harness and floating for most of the film, which was uncomfortable, but technically it’s really exciting. I bet you’ve never seen a ghost like this on screen, and not just in India.”

Read the complete interview in Vogue India’s March 2017 issue that hits stands on March 2, 2017

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