Gandu’s quest won’t bring tears to your eyes or that warm feeling in your heart. But you will also not be able to take your eyes off it.
In conversation with the minds behind the Dharamshala International Film Festival.
The brilliance of this film lies in the flesh, the muscle, the teeth that Kureishi’s writing gives it.
Director Nina Paley uses lightness and humour to weave together a cutting commentary on one of the greatest epics in history.
Chris Smith’s The Pool is a narrative of survival, not triumph; of life, not drama. Released in 2007, it is everything that Slumdog Millionaire was not.
In Bollywood, bad girls may have started to have their share of fun, but it’s still the good girls who get rewarded.
In Man of Steel, by shifting the focus to the essential human conflicts faced by Superman, Zack Snyder automatically draws viewers closer to the superhero.
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.
The initiative is looking for submissions from multimedia artists, photographers, and filmmakers in the city for a showing this weekend. Details inside.
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.
Ravi Chopra’s The Burning Train (1980), with its unpredictable twists and turns, entertains and educates.
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.