Nimrat Kaur

Nimrat Kaur
Shazahn Padamsee

Shazahn Padamsee
Sana Khaan

Sana Khaan
Neha Sharma

Neha Sharma
Zarine Khan

Zarine Khan
Bhumika Chawla

Bhumika Chawla
Sneha Ullal

Sneha Ullal
Sonnalli Seygall

Sonnalli Seygall
Nushrat Bharucha

Nushrat Bharucha
Vaani Kapoor

Vaani Kapoor
Amrita Arora

Amrita Arora
Daisy Shah

Daisy Shah
Esha Deol

Esha Deol
Ameesha Patel

Ameesha Patel
Celina Jaitly

Celina Jaitly
Genelia DSouza

Genelia DSouza
Aarti Chabria

Aarti Chabria
Shriya Saran

Shriya Saran
Isha Koppikar

Isha Koppikar
Riya Sen

Riya Sen
Kim Sharma

Kim Sharma
Minissha Lamba

Minissha Lamba
Neha Dhupia

Neha Dhupia
Yami Gautam

Yami Gautam
Parineeti Chopra

Parineeti Chopra
Mallika Sherawat

Mallika Sherawat
Asin

Asin
Nargis Fakhri

Nargis Fakhri
Sonakshi Sinha

Sonakshi Sinha
Shraddha Kapoor

Shraddha Kapoor

100+ Bollywood Actress list with photos

Actress is a term used interchangeably with "actor" for a female performer in films, plays, radio and TV.
In this webpage, we made the list of bollywood actress.
Bollywood :
Hindi cinema, often known as Bollywood and formerly as Bombay cinema, is the Indian Hindi-language film industry based in Mumbai (formerly Bombay). The term is a portmanteau of "Bombay" and "Hollywood". The industry is related to Tamil film industry (Kollywood), Telugu film industry (Tollywood) and other industries, making up Indian Cinema – the world's largest.

Indian cinema is the world's largest film industry in film production, with an annual output of 1,986 feature films in 2017. Bollywood is its largest film producer, with 364 Hindi films produced in 2017. Bollywood represents 43 percent of Indian net box-office revenue; Tamil and Telugu cinema represent 36 percent, and the remaining regional cinema constituted 21 percent in 2014. Bollywood is one of the largest centres of film production in the world. In 2001 ticket sales, Indian cinema (including Bollywood) reportedly sold an estimated 3.6 billion tickets worldwide, compared to Hollywood's 2.6 billion tickets sold. Bollywood films tend to use a colloquial dialect of Hindi-Urdu (or Hindustani), mutually intelligible by Hindi and Urdu speakers, and modern Bollywood films increasingly incorporate elements of Hinglish.

Influence of Bollywood :
Perhaps Bollywood's greatest influence has been on India's national identity, where (with the rest of Indian cinema) it has become part of the "Indian story".In India, Bollywood is often associated with India's national identity. According to economist and Bollywood biographer Meghnad Desai, "Cinema actually has been the most vibrant medium for telling India its own story, the story of its struggle for independence, its constant struggle to achieve national integration and to emerge as a global presence".

Scholar Brigitte Schulze has written that Indian films, most notably Mehboob Khan's Mother India (1957), played a key role in shaping the Republic of India's national identity in the early years after independence from the British Raj; the film conveyed a sense of Indian nationalism to urban and rural citizens alike. Bollywood has long influenced Indian society and culture as the biggest entertainment industry; many of the country's musical, dancing, wedding and fashion trends are Bollywood-inspired. Bollywood fashion trendsetters have included Madhubala in Mughal-e-Azam (1960) and Madhuri Dixit in Hum Aapke Hain Koun..! (1994).

Bollywood has also had a socio-political impact on Indian society, reflecting Indian politics. In classic 1970s Bollywood films, Bombay underworld crime films written by Salim-Javed and starring Amitabh Bachchan such as Zanjeer (1973) and Deewaar (1975) reflected the socio-economic and socio-political realities of contemporary India. They channeled growing popular discontent and disillusionment and state failure to ensure welfare and well-being at a time of inflation, shortages, loss of confidence in public institutions, increasing crime and the unprecedented growth of slums. Salim-Javed and Bachchan's films dealt with urban poverty, corruption and organised crime; they were perceived by audiences as anti-establishment, often with an "angry young man" protagonist presented as a vigilante or anti-hero whose suppressed rage voiced the anguish of the urban poor.