Refashioning India, a book by Maitrayee Chaudhuri, tells the story of the unfolding changes in India’s public discourse after 1991.
In this episode of Scratching The Surface, Vitamin Stree takes a closer look at women characters and their potrayal on Indian television.
The Perfection isn’t your regular rape-revenge drama, in that it is much more disturbing and terrible than can be imagined.
The Lover (L'Amant) is a French drama film that engages the audience in a conversation on sexuality, race, and class in a French colony in Indochina.
Mary Shelley has already been hailed as a revolutionary figure in the genre, but people little know of her feminist stance, which formed the core message of her debut and most acclaimed novel.
Njān Sānjo (I’m Sānjo) documents the life of a dynamic young man named Sanjo in a transphobic suburban locality.
When people whose very duty is to protect the citizens, fail to do the basic minimum, who do I turn to? What happens to women complainants in our society?
In Widows of Vidarbha: Making of Shadows, Kota Neelima describes the troubled lives of 16 widows, to whom the state has conveniently turned a blind eye.
Sharp Objects is a story about women – not in their relative positions to men, but as the underprivileged co-inhabitors of a patriarchal society.
With classics like Snow White and Sleeping Beauty being revisited and a re-imagined from a feminist perspective, or at least from a different vantage point, it is regretful that Aladdin, despite being well-meaning, remains entrapped within the shackles of its dated storyline.