This is the flavour in cinema that our country really needs.
Times of India's objectification of Deepika Padukone highlights the hypocrisy of the mainstream media
It is possible to tell a story in 26 episodes.
The first thing to be scrapped was Deepika Padukone’s dialogue; “I’m a virgin”, on the grounds that the line is vulgar.
"I, like many other women colleagues of mine, have noticed that if there’s a serious story, it’s always a man who should write it."
Ostriching Piketty in India, especially India, is not just blacking-out his book, but ostriching the crushing inequality in all its naked avatars!
“Would they (prostitutes) ask for money (to be photographed)? They never did before.”
How Independent Film Festivals Are Brilliantly Operating From ‘Smaller India’ And Encouraging Filmmakers
Small-scale alternative film festival – one that exists through an act of conscious rejection, and if need be, in defiance of the local multiplex chain
Despite this apparent bias that I hold in favour of the written word, I attempt here, to review some classic novels and their movie adaptations
Peppered with mimicry, references to his brother and his conversations with himself, it is Kishore Da at his jubilant best.
He ended up in an exile in France and his time in prison became his inspiration to begin socio-political commentary on oppression and hypocrisy of states.
It’s about time our television serial industry also rose up to the standards and stopped over-simplifying plots, and serving half–baked personalities as characters.
With an exciting plot line, witty humour, and not to mention the jaw dropping twists, White Collar has placed itself in the list of the most popular shows.
Colin Stokes highlights how this schism between “boy” and “girl” is perhaps beginning at home, through an activity as innocuous as watching TV together.
From one billboard to another, all we see is the shine and glamour of products we don’t need or those that we can’t afford.