Armchair Arbiters

The Miniaturist of Junagadh–Deafening Silences and Blank Canvases

Kaushal Oza’s short film is a gently crafted meditation on grief, memory, identity and art

Season 6: A Pesky Peaky Compromise?

Disclaimer: Contains major spoilers for Season 6 of Peaky Blinders “It means you f*** people. F*** people over. Don’t give a f***. It means you covet...

83 and Lessons on Sporting Victories

Kabir Khan’s 83 showcases how a record of the past responds to the cultural context of the present.

Sir: Of Domestic Workers Who Risk Dreaming And Falling In Love

Rohena Gera’s ‘Sir’, while subverting the popular portrayal of domestic workers in Indian Cinema, is authentic to the core.


Characters are revived in each episode and the central predicament of the separating couple lives on even as the story makes excursions into Indian political life.

‘The Half of It’ and the Language of Love

Alice Wu’s second feature film is about finding the right words.

The Little Women of A New Age

Greta Gerwig’s adaptation of Louisa May Alcott’s nineteenth-century novel is still both radical and relevant.

Juice: On Indian Dinners Where Families (Mistr)eat Together

Neeraj Ghaywan’s short film unflinchingly sheds light on everyday misogyny through an intimate, Indian family get-together.

Tamhane Against Time

The Disciple’s slow movement stands in contrast to its protagonist’s inner restlessness

Subaltern Histories and Regional Identity in ‘Southeast Asia in World History’

A review of Craig Lockard’s book ‘Southeast Asia In World history’