LAHORE (92 News/Reuters) – Rozi Khan, small height resident of Mansehra city of Khyber Pakhtunkhwa in Pakistan, got fame due to his uncanny resemblance to American actor Peter Dinklage who plays Tyrion Lannister of HBO’s Game of Thrones.
Rozi Khan surfaced at Social media an overnight for his uncanny resemblance to Peter Dinklage, Pakistan's Rozi Khan has become all the rage these days as his first TV advert made its way to the internet.
Pakistani Tyrion Lannister hopes to meet Peter Dinklage
As the north prepared for the battle of Winterfell, people in the Pakistani city of Rawalpindi were surprised to see Tyrion Lannister serving flatbread at a local restaurant.
Waiter Rozi Khan has taken social media – where Game of Thrones has a strong following – by storm for his uncanny resemblance to US actor Peter Dinklage, who plays Tyrion Lannister in the HBO fantasy series.
Until a few months ago, the 26-year-old had never heard of Dinklage. But his life changed when the son of the restaurant owner he works for spotted the resemblance and posted his picture on Facebook.
“In the beginning, they started calling me Peter Dinklage. After that I saw his show, and then slowly, slowly I became famous,” Khan told Reuters.
The resemblance goes beyond facial features: both men are also 4 feet 5 inches (135 cms) tall. “My wish is to work in movies. And my other wish is that I should meet Peter Dinklage,” Khan added.
The eighth and final season of the wildly popular Game of Thrones
concludes on May 19.
Game of Thrones effect: Central European film industry on a roll
Earlier, It’s the kind of manoeuvring that might make the Game of Thrones’
shrewdest operator Tyrion Lannister feel right at home.
As streaming giants Amazon, Netflix and Hulu prepare to splash out on their next fantasy blockbusters and dystopian dramas, Central European countries are slugging it out to get a grab a slice of their bumper production budgets.
Experienced crews, lower labour costs and generous production incentives have long attracted international filmmakers to the Czech Republic and Hungary but other countries in the region are now getting into the game.
The Czechs and Hungarians are both considering raising their incentives after Romania approved a production rebate of up to 45 percent in 2018 and Poland introduced a 30 percent cash rebate in February to keep pace with its neighbours.