Sometime during the mid-’70s Devyani Chaubal, a vitriolic gossip columnist known for her acerbic weekly columns that she wrote for the popular Star & Style film magazine, was allegedly assaulte
Ill-informed and narrow-minded perspective of strident Hindu practitioners who refuse to acknowledge the plurality of Indian civilisation and insist on a monolithic and a bigoted version of Hin
Long back in an interview, Ram Gopal Varma had narrated how his mother, despite his success, was still worried about him, constantly fearing that he would be eaten up by the ‘big bad world’.
Wallowing in a heady mix of world and Indian cinema viewed on Netflix, Amazon Prime and different film festivals, and dipping into your own collection contained in multiple hard disks, one is sudde
The year was 1991. Shah Rukh Khan was yet to make his debut and Laxmikant Pyarelal still ruled the roost.
Time was when a young person keen on learning a craft found it necessary to attach himself to a guru and learn the nitty-gritties through a long period of association and rigorous training.
In a country blooming with different cine award functions that grace television screens, each competing with the other in glitz and endorsements, resplendent with smiling faces of dashing stars in
In Anthony Minghella’s The Talented Mr.
The euphoria being created by the media and government surrounding the recent visit of the Israeli prime minister Benjamin Netanyahu — a first such visit by an Israeli head of state to our country
Australian director Baz Luhrmann, while discussing his 2001 musical Moulin Rouge, acknowledged the influence Bollywood had on his film: “…2000 members, high comedy, high tragedy, brother kills b