Everything Is Fine movie review: Seema Pahwa beautifully details the tribulations of every mom-next-door
Seema Pahwa lives the whole life of an everywoman in less than 20 minutes. She is both swift and effective in putting both the message and the emotion across.
Devi review: Kajol leads a diverse ensemble in a short film that skillfully makes room for endless empathy
Devi is a deeply empathetic portrayal of the plight of women from all classes in India, and also a beckoning to make sisterhood more inclusive.
Kajol, Shruti Haasan, Neha Dhupia, Shivani Raghuvanshi cast in Priyanka Banerjee's short film Devi; see first look
Devi revolves around nine oppressed women belonging to different strata of society.
Devoid of ideas and inspiration, Adwaita stumbles towards a pathetic, violent end not unlike its drunken protagonist.
Fool For Love movie review: Satarupa Sanyal helms a gentle, quiet little film about the wicked ways of love
Fool for Love never becomes anything more than a mood-piece, the film equivalent of chamber music that plays at the edge of your consciousness and vanishes without leaving a trace.
Rogan Josh movie review: Naseeruddin Shah's short film is a taut thriller that thrives on pregnant silences
Based on 26/11 Mumbai terror attacks, Rogan Josh takes a poignant, microcosmic look at the damages that the terrorist attack caused to a family.
Waterbaby rekindles old memories and often even sail us away from the shores of adulthood.
Her First Time review: Divya Unny's directorial debut needs to be seen by as large an audience as possible
Directed by debutante Divya Unny, Her First Time, the latest presentation by Large Short Films, is an exercise in economy and restraint.
Listener is a film that respects its audience, stays true to its characters, gets the fundamentals right, takes a brave leap of imagination or two and lingers in the mind for hours | Large Short Films
This 20-minute long story of a small-time real estate broker, despite all its flaws, needs to be seen.
Skin of Marble movie review: Naseeruddin Shah's act can't rescue this throwback to worst of '90s Bollywood
Skin of Marble is one of those films that basically serve as vehicles for a nostalgic trip to a cinematic past we are better off erasing once and for all.
Camouflage ultimately fails to engage because in a set-up that’s limited to two people conversing across a table, the characters better have something interesting to say.