Whenever a women-centric film plays in the theatres, it almost always catches attention. Same was the case with “Veere Di Wedding”. The film, however, glorifies shallow, one-dimensional aspects of women’s attitudes and shows an obsessive interest in sex. It distances itself from addressing several important issues. If they had done so, the film would not have tried using unusual foul words.
The film is all about sexual droughts, abusive language and masturbation. It is as explicit as the letters of the prominent Irish author James Joyce which were written around the end of 1909 when he was supposed to have been dating Nora Barnacle.
Describing his first date at the site of Ringsend, a Southside inner suburb of Dublin, he said of his lover, “It was you yourself, you naughty shameless girl who first led the way. It was not I who first touched you long ago down at Ringsend, located between the south bank of the river Liffey and the east bank of the river Dodder.”
Continuing with the same mentality, he penned down, “It was you who slid your hand inside my trousers and touched my prick with your long ticklish fingers, and gradually took it all, fat and stiff as it was, into your hand and frigged me slowly until I came off through your fingers, all the time bending over me and gazing at me out of your saintlike eyes.”
He did not hesitate in revealing every detail of his love life in the explicit letter written on December 3, 1909. He stated that “It was your lips too which first uttered an obscene word.”