It is safe to say then that Never Have I Ever seen a show so full of hope, smear itself a marginalized visual narrative in washing its hands of being accountable to having pushed-back the very tenants of inclusive, responsible and critical visual storytelling at this turn of the decade.
While Made in Heaven made the mark of cinematically bringing alive elitism that humanizes their affluent characters’ life choices and consequences, Four More Shots Please! misses the point while standardizing liberation to a one size fits all.
Hundred does a very good job at portraying the difficulties faced by women in police department, especially when they are at a significant designation.
The Devi Plagiarism row about independent film-maker Abhishek Rai's ‘Four’, highlights the need to question celebrity feminism.
For Four More Shots Please!, the criticisms seem more of a grudge venting-out mechanism as the series doesn’t checklist the boxes of conventional notions of femininity as prescribed by society.
For combating micro and macro-aggressions, it would be useful to relate individual memes to possible meme complexes and also associate issues that perpetrators suffer from or have imbibed such as internalized misogyny.
To say that 4 More Shots Please! does a good job of talking about the struggles of urban women is equivalent to saying that the Student of the Year franchise is an accurate representation of the Indian educational system.
With her floppy boy-cut, boxy jackets and virtuous high pitch, Falguni Pathak was the queer icon we didn’t know we needed.
Listen, watch and read Dalit artists and their art, and actively engage with their work. This is their journey against caste-based oppression, which is only one of the many they deal with.
Aditi Veena aka Ditty is a unique voice in India’s music sphere. Her performances are influenced by issues like climate change and gender inequality.