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Articles labelled ‘films’

  • Open Show Pune #3

    Open Show Pune: A Space for Creation, Experimentation, and Exhibition

    Open Show India offers a way for photographers and multimedia producers in the country to remain in contact with the contemporary vocabulary of image-making.
  • Open Show Pune

    Open Show Pune Looking for Submissions

    The initiative is looking for submissions from multimedia artists, photographers, and filmmakers in the city for a showing this weekend. Details inside.
  • Through a Lens Darkly

    Ashim Ahluwalia speaks to us about what drives him and why his films simply don't fit into the 'mainstream system' of Bollywood and Hollywood.
  • Track Record

    Ravi Chopra's The Burning Train (1980), with its unpredictable twists and turns, entertains and educates.
  • Film Review: Gangs of Wasseypur

    Replete with profanity, lechery, drugs, and dirty secrets, Anurag Kashyap's latest is one of the most bad-ass movies ever to hit the silver screen in India.
  • Film Review: Shame

    Often nightmarish, Shame can be best described as a story about neurosis and dysfunction.
  • When John Met Sherlock

    What is really interesting is how much further Sherlock goes than the original stories in developing the characters of the two protagonists.
  • Sexperts and Dog Funerals

    An exclusive interview with Yuki Ellias, lead actress of the refreshingly quirky indie film Love You to Death.
  • Cinephilia: Albert Pinto’s Wrath

    Maybe Albert is not so angry after all. Maybe he’s just irritated, or insecure, or jaded.
  • Tall, Dark, and Dangerous

    As The Dark Knight Rises approaches, we ask ourselves why women find Batman to be the most desirable of all superheroes.
  • Q Fest 2011: Being Seen, Being Heard

    The two-day L.G.B.T. festival coordinated by Open Space is back in Pune and takes place over this weekend (Dec. 10-11). Details inside.
  • Cinephilia: No Orchids for Miss Blandish

    This isn’t the kind of bad film that has become everyone's punching bag over time. Far more humiliatingly, it has just been ignored.

Testimonial Comics #1

By Nishant Jain