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My father Salim is from Gujarat and I’ve visited several times, so I know how it’s meant to be.The scenes in the market felt especially authentic.There are two worlds: one of wealth and privilege – all champagne and fabulous clothes – and the other centred on the colourful bazaar and the houses where the locals live.That’s a whole part of the story I haven’t seen yet. Amber, 28, gets her stunning looks from a mixture of Polish and Kenyan-Asian genes, whereas her character Leena is Anglo-Indian: ‘I was sure that, being mixed race, I would really understand where Leena was coming from.’Set against the social climate of 1930s India – in which those of mixed race were ostracised – Leena struggles for acceptance on both sides. It’s wonderful to be with someone who supports and understands your career, but when you’re both busy the separation can be hard.But, on the plus side, I did find out there that acting is my thing and I haven’t looked back since.
Anglo-Indian actress Aysha plays Sooni – an idealistic young woman who represents the future of modern India.
Olivia Grant wears DRESS, Fitriani; JEWELLERY, Percy Lau Take five actresses – all of them beautiful, talented and roughly the same age – and cast them in a drama that is about to be all the Raj.
Each of them will play a pivotal role in Indian Summers – a stunning new Channel 4 ten-parter that promises to transport viewers to the subcontinent in all its spice-fragranced, pink- and ochre-hued glory, during an era in which the Empire and modern India were involved in one final tug-of-war.
‘Cynthia could just come across as a really horrible woman, but Julie portrayed her so playfully that you’re rooting for her, despite her terrible schemes. ’British actress Olivia, 31, plays Madeleine Mathers, a sensual, free-spirited New York socialite who arrives in Simla with her ailing brother Eugene (Edward Hogg).
More ‘modern’ than the English, stiff-upper-lip brigade, the young American pooh-poohs their social conventions and can’t see why she shouldn’t have exactly what she pleases – which in this case is Ralph Whelan (Henry Lloyd-Hughes), the privileged, good-looking and coolly ambitious private secretary to the Viceroy of India.