The echo of his laughter is often heard in The Kapil Sharma Show. Some people even say that Archana takes money only for laughing in the show. But he never felt bad about anyone’s words. Do you know when he had to laugh even in his sorrow. This thing is related to the death of his mother-in-law, after hearing about which you will also become emotional.
Kapil’s show has now taken a break for a few days. But on screen you will see Archana in India’s Laughter Champion. The show will air on Sony TV, in which she will be seen as a judge along with Shekhar Suman. During its launch event, Archana Puran Singh narrated an incident which brings tears to her eyes.
Shekhar Suman told that Archana did not even need to go to another place to ask for work. People are coming to him on their own. She is a very lively woman. She makes others laugh and also laughs for herself. We are salespeople who sell happiness door to door.
When the laughter of the actress was mentioned, Archana shared an anecdote of her own. He said, ‘We always have to keep laughing. But sometimes there is pain in our laughter. Which is not visible to people. Sometimes you have to laugh even when you don’t want to. This is the life of an artist. Even today when I remember that moment, tears start flowing from my eyes. It is about Comedy Circus, when I was shooting for it. At that time my mother-in-law was very ill. She had gone to Ambani Hospital for treatment. But I had to go to the shoot. I went to the shoot and at 6 pm I got to know that she is no more. I told the shooting people that I have to leave immediately. My mother-in-law has passed away. On this they said, Ma’am, you can leave only after giving your reaction in 15 minutes.
Archana further said, ‘All my reactions at that time were laughable. In this, I had to punch and more or less, loudly, softly, mean to laugh in the show in every way. It took me 15 minutes to do all this. At that time I was laughing out loud while inside I was crying a lot. It was a very difficult time for me.
Shekhar Suman said, ‘People see our laughter. But he doesn’t see our sorrows hidden behind it. And even if you see it, you don’t understand. Because here no one has time to think and understand about anyone. People don’t even share anything with each other here. My son Ayush died at the age of 11. I was badly broken by his passing. It took me a long time to recover from that.