Jacqueline Fernandez British Horror FIlm Definition of Fear

Jacqueline Fernandez British Horror FIlm Definition of Fear, Jacqueline Upcoming British Movie Review, Story Review, News Updates, Jacqueline Fernandez’s British film, ‘Definition of Fear’, which was shot in 2014-15 and did the rounds at few film festivals is gearing up for its release in India in August.
Director James Simpson promises that the psychological horror will give you sleepless nights and raves about Jacqueline who is ‘amazing’ in it.

Jacqueline Fernandez British Horror FIlm Definition of Fear

She added, “In the past couple of years, Yoga has slowly become an integral part of me, and I am so proud of how far I have come. I’m travelling most of the time, which makes it extremely challenging to maintain a set workout schedule. There is one motto which I make myself stick to, in the studio, on set and at the gym — ‘Good things come to those who sweat’.”
She said yoga is all about how you tune into your body and mind.
“It has been 10 years in Bollywood and million points to yoga, for being my ultimate stress-buster,” Jacqueline said.
* The downward dog, The downward dog makes me not only feel but look fresh and alive, especially after a long shoot day. This inverted weight-bearing pose gets the blood flowing to my face giving me a dewy, vibrant look. It is the best way to filter out all the thoughts going through my mind, and really focus on my posture and breath.
* What doesn’t kill you, makes you stronger, Initially, when I just started embracing yoga, I would run at the thought of a headstand. With diligence and practice, I can now do a headstand with a number of variations, only to realise that it is an amazing way to channel any negative energy and also reconnect with your inner self. I do lose my balance often, but what gets me going is doing it over and over again until I feel the steady calm breath as I ease into the asana.
* The art of markat asana, The asana or monkey pose is the ‘dream pose’ for most yogis (including me). The split involves patience and technique. A lifelong journey for many yoga practitioners, this one can be quite intimidating at first, but with steady practice and deep rooted love for your body, you can slowly stretch its limits.

The film was shot in Ontario, Canada, and is about how fear can be manipulated and created and sometimes can be very real too.
It’s a story about four girls, Jacqueline, Katherine Barrell, Blythe Hubbard and Mercedes Papalia, who decide to spend a weekend at an isolated mansion deep in a forest.
Their play at night with a Ouija board starts something they can’t control.
Jacqueline who plays a psychology student had told Mirror (Nov 11, 2014) earlier, “It’s about understanding what makes us afraid. Initially, we are in a controlled environment with noises created to evoke fear, but slowly we realise that we aren’t the only ones there.”

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