Gandi and his mother were on opposite sides of the conflict between the two worlds in India.

They were born in India, but were brought up in London, in a British household.

Gandi’s mother, Mary, died in 1947 when he was three.

“She died on my 21st birthday,” Gandi said.

“I was seven years old.”

When Gandi left England to pursue a career in film in the early 1950s, his father was a successful businessman.

“He wanted to be an actor and I wanted to go to university,” Gandis mother, Sonia, said.

Gandi said he grew up in a family that didn’t want him to leave.

“My father wanted me to stay with him and to take care of him, and that’s how I got into film,” he said.

Gandis father also supported his son’s film career, and even worked as a stunt double on his first film, In My Life.

Gandhi and his sister, Mimi, went to London for school, but Gandi remembers his father telling him: “I don’t want you to do anything.

I’ll tell you what: If you do, then I’ll go to jail for 10 years.”

Gandi never had a formal education, so he didn’t get a formal English degree, but he did take classes in film.

Gandia said that, at age 12, he asked his mother to help him get an English degree.

“I was studying at a school in Birmingham, which was a really good school, and I was thinking, ‘If I’m going to be a star, I’ll have to study in this country,'” he said, adding that it was then that he began to study English.

When he arrived in the U.K. in 1958, Gandi enrolled at the Royal College of Music.

He studied with such artists as The Beatles, Peter Gabriel, Bob Dylan, Mick Jagger, Paul McCartney, and The Rolling Stones.

“That’s when I got my first break,” he recalled.

He went to the Royal Shakespeare Company in Stratford-upon-Avon, and became a member of the company’s choir.

Then, in 1963, Gandhi was cast in the film The Lady and the Tramp.

He played the role of an English nobleman who’s caught in a romance with the daughter of a powerful nobleman in India named Ganesha.

The role eventually earned Gandi a film and TV career.

“We were very fortunate,” he told The Times.

It was at the end of that film, when Gandi met the woman who would become his wife, Momin Gopinath, that he said he “grew into being the best actor I could be.”

The couple wed in 1966, and soon became engaged, although Momin never married the British actress who would be known as the Duchess of Cambridge.

In 1968, Gandis first movie, The Princess and the Pauper, was released.

He went on to star in the next two films, The Lion King and the Jungle Book, and was nominated for an Academy Award in 1973.

Gand was nominated again for an Oscar in 1974.

Despite all that, Gand did not win an Academy award.

He was nominated once again in 1976 for The Princess Bride, and lost to the English actor Laurence Olivier.

But Gand was still nominated for the Academy Award, which he won for Best Actor in a Supporting Role for The Lord of the Rings.

At the time, he was living in a caravan in London.

On April 6, 1976, the day before the Oscars, the Hollywood Foreign Press Association released a press release, stating that the Oscar ceremony was to be held in Los Angeles.

Momin Gops husband, Peter, and Gand were expecting a baby boy, and they were expecting the awards ceremony to be in Los Vegas.

A little more than three weeks later, the awards were to be given out.

Gand won Best Supporting Actor, but Olivier was nominated Best Supporting Actress.

For many in the industry, the Oscars had been overshadowed by the end-of-the-world panic that gripped the country.

“The whole world was watching the Oscars,” said one Hollywood insider.

“It was a very, very big thing.

The whole world had changed.

And we had no idea what to expect.”

When the Oscars ceremony finally took place, it was announced that Gandis name would be announced as the winner, the only one of the three nominees not to be announced.

Although he was the only person not to receive a nomination, Gand was not surprised.

“No one expected me to win, so I didn’t really think about it,” he remembered.

Later, the actress who was nominated, Katharine Hepburn, said she thought that Gandi had won because of his performances