Volga's 'The Liberation Of Sita' makes Ramayana relevant in a modern context where women have begun to question established notions of femininity.
Durga Khote made significant contribution to Bollywood for nearly five decades, from the 1930s to the 1980s and broke many barriers in doing so.
In 'Hunger', Roxane Gay traces the journey of her reclaiming her body as she makes it a fortress, that protects her and becomes her.
Padmarajan through his short stories, novels, and films, portrays the most real, layered, self-compassionate, and brutal women characters.
In Indian cinema, caste continues to be wilfully erased and invisibilised as our society refuses to acknowledge its ugly casteist practices.
Not only did I accept my stuttering, I also tried to win it over, making it acceptable for others to stutter too.
'The Colour Purple' emerges out of the experiences of black women and the oppressive realities of the 1900s that continue to be relevant.
Rather than focusing on the power play and horror of the act of rape, Malayalam films use them to titillate tantalise the male audience.
'She's Beautiful When She's Angry' gives an account of the second wave feminism by portraying its hilarious take on feminist stereotypes.
Wild Wild Country documents the rise and fall of the controversial city of Rajnesshpuram in Oregon, USA in the 1980s.