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Tamas: Revealing Dark Truth In Dark Times

Tamas is a short film highlighting the grief of people stuck at homes during lockdown and the victory of humanity over religiosity.'




The cataclysm of this pandemic did successfully veil all the brightness that could have infused hope and mentally support the threatened humankind. Social contacts that provide consolation are prohibited even the doors of the religious places that provided solace in the dark times are closed, leaving humankind drowning in the sombre ocean with no straw. The only thing left with us is that very innate element of our being, the very element that has revived itself for our rescue, Humanity. Humanity which has no religion and which sees no religion.

‘Tamas’ is a short film portraying the life of people stuck at their homes during the lockdown period. The story revolves around a man named Rishi who is trapped in his apartment in Mumbai away from his family. During this isolation the man feels desolate and bereft and circumstances provoke him to lose his tranquility and jump off the balcony. While he is about to take this grave decision, he hears a voice of a lady from across the wall. With time the neighbors bond talking over the wall but there is a dark truth to be unraveled.

While the plot is unfolding, we see in Rishi a religiously chauvinistic person. He shows rancour for people of Muslim community. In the times when humanity should be the only religion, this dissection of society based on religious communities is the fact of grief. His antipathy based on the religious division, looking at a particular community as an outsider is the mentality that gives rise to religious conflict.

It is choice given by law to follow a religion of one’s wish but it is a crime against the syndicate of humanity distinguishing someone based on their choice of religion. It is a good time to remember a nursery aphorism “United we stand, divided we fall”.

The short film ends with a fabulous twist for us to see beyond the religious walls and stand together as followers of humanity.

Credits: YouTube (humaramovie)
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Mothers, Fathers And Their Children: Watch ‘Trigger’

Through a conversation between two mothers, ‘Trigger’ reflects on the pitfalls and challenges of parenting the current generation.



Trigger short film

There is a burgeoning importance being given to the subtleties of parenting in Indian society. More so, it is a recognition of the idea that the children of today are vastly different from the children of yesterday. These are incredibly different circumstances that they are growing up in and, consequently, require a different kind of parenting and upbringing, one that emphasizes the instilling in them a sense of independence and social responsibility. ‘Trigger’ is one such short film that focuses on this very idea, of being a guiding hand while letting our children grow on their own.

Directed by Kinshuk Vaidya, ‘Trigger’ follows Gayatri Mathur, a child psychiatrist. In conversation with one of her patient’s mother, Mrs. Gupta, we learn how Mathur has helped the Guptas in reconciling with their son, Siddharth. What starts off as an acknowledgement from Mrs. Gupta turns into a slow burning revelation of the numerous worries and concerns that parents face. That is not to say that any party is in the wrong. More so, the conversation between the two is a delicate focus on how every person in the family needs to work towards having a greater understanding of the perspective of others.

I won’t spoil the plot of the film here, but suffice it to say, Mathur comes with her own set of struggles and realisations. What Kinshuk Vaidya attempts to do with ‘Trigger’ is shine a light on the many pitfalls that come with human relationships, especially that of a parent and child. Indeed, this becomes even more relevant in light of the current socio-cultural climate we live in. Parents and children, alike, need to understand where the other party is coming from. There is no tug of war or a battle that needs to be won. Instead, both sides should, at least, make an effort to be able to see past their differences. After all, fallacies exist in all of us. It falls on the individuals involved to work past it. Vaidya has beautifully managed to capture this in the film.

Parenting is, indeed, an incredibly demanding and difficult position of responsibility. There are no guidebooks or rules to it. There exists, quite literally so, no perfect way to do it. The concerns and worries of parents may, sometimes, seem exaggerated and unfounded but they stem from a genuine place of care. Similarly, the actions of children can often be construed as an act of rebellion but may stem from the desire to be more independent and responsible for their own actions.  Sometimes, it’s quite hard to tell which is which, but that does not mean it’s not worth trying.

Watch ‘Trigger’. In fact, watch it with your kids or parents. It would do us all some good.

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Oh Sunday, What A Truly Mad Sunday: Watch ‘Itwaar’

From a frazzled father to a resigned mother to a comically catatonic son, ‘Itwaar’ is the tale of pretty much every Indian family.




There are feel-good films and, then, there are feel-good films. ‘Itwaar’ falls categorically under the latter. Directed by Rahul Srivastava, ‘Itwaar’, meaning ‘Sunday’, is a brief, and yet, detailed glimpse into the lives of the Verma family, a family that is a symbolic representation of the average Indian family. In its fifteen minute odd runtime, ‘Itwaar’ will take you through its narrative in a manner that is consistently delivering moments of recognition and familiarity, moments that make you smile and go, “Yeah, I know someone like this”.

The Verma family, or rather, Mr. and Mrs. Verma, played by Kumud Mishra and Lubna Salim respectively, have just recently relocated to a new city in order to be closer to their son, Ankur, as he prepares for his exams. Uncertain of whether their son can make it in the rugged, cloistered atmosphere of a boys’ hostel, the Vermas decided it would be best if their son prepared for his exams from the comfort of home. What the Verma family didn’t count on was Mr. Verma becoming frazzled and a hypochondriac to boot. Taking place over the course of a single Sunday, ‘Itwaar’ makes you a witness to the mundane and trivial worries of a, somewhat, aging man.

Rahul Srivastava has crafted a masterfully told story, complete with a jubilant musical background that not only captures the joy that the on-screen characters feel, but also conveys the same elated fervour to its audience. Srivastava has, by all means, managed to create a singular cohesive tale that builds on the Indian societal experience. In a way, if you look closely, you can see traces of people you know in the film itself.

Perhaps the greatest moments in the short film belong to Kumud Mishra and Lubna Salim. Together, they give birth to the truly beautiful and comical moments in the film. Each appears to resign themselves to the behaviour of the other, with simple verbal jabs and a joint frustration with the attitude that their son, Ankur, brings to the family dynamic. Don’t get it wrong, the Vermas still love each other. After all, we do tend to get more visibly irritated with the ones we hold dear. 

Itwaar’, by no means, is a film that dramatizes events or attempts to deliver a powerful message. Rather, it is a story about a simple family dealing with their own conceived grievances. From barking dogs to trailing mud into the house, the Verma family is truly portrayed in a way that will leave you with nothing but recognized familiarity. And, by the time the credits roll around, I am certain, you will be left in splits.

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Cutting Through The Forced Silence: Watch ‘Act Normal’

With a punctuated silence that cuts through, ‘Act Normal’ captures the idea of what it is truly like to experience emotional trauma and pain.



Act Normal

There is so much to unwrap when it comes to ‘Act Normal’ even though there is only a singular line of dialogue in its entire runtime. Perhaps, that comes from the short film touching on an issue that hits home for many of us. It is indeed a credit unto itself that the film manages to convey everything it has to say without a running background track or any spoken dialogue. Of course, it does not have to. The visuals, alone, are powerful enough to bring the idea of sorrow, that lies hidden, to the foreground. At a time when things around us are completely shrouded in uncertainty, Himanee Bhatia, with her film, does more than just give us a peek into the complex issue of mental health. She, in fact, through the film, urges us to reach out and be present for those we care about.

Written by Himanee Bhatia, ‘Act Normal’ follows an unnamed woman suffering from depression. What the film manages to capture so well is the actual experience of what it is like to suffer from depression. There are no tell tale signs or overt gestures that you can glean from. For people who have to face the suffocating anxiety of what true depression is like, it is mostly a silent ordeal. Seeking help is often hard, not only due to the attached societal stigma but also because, most often, people who are suffering mentally don’t usually have an established avenue for help. Sure, therapists and psychiatrists exist. However, you really have to understand the fact that in most cases, people who are suffering from anything, be it physical or emotional pain, are not the initiators in seeking help. It is just human nature. The responsibility lies upon those closest to the person suffering to be able to recognize the symptoms. That is why communication and an open conversation about mental health is so important.

‘Act Normal’ conveys this very idea, of silent suffering, incredibly well. And it does so not through what the film actually contains but what it deliberately omits. Most of the film runs with complete silence, beside the occasional ambient sounds from a phone buzzing or a spoon clinking. This, coupled with Himanee Bhatia’s performance, is the single greatest point in the film because that truly lies at the heart of the issue of mental health. There is a greatly repressed silence surrounding the issue of mental health even now. For most people, that silence follows them everywhere, with life becoming increasingly muted around them. 

Watch ‘Act Normal’ and remember to look out for the ones you care about.

Credit: YouTube (Himanee Bhatia)

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Watch ‘Inside & Outwards’: A Truly Beautiful Film That Is About All Of Us

‘Inside & Outwards’, a short film about mental health at a time like this, will make you realise that we are all in this together.



Short Film

The pandemic has left us all in a state of complete disarray. People, all over, have been dealing with the increasing fear and paranoia that comes with this pandemic. There is so much that we had to change just to survive. Simple activities, now, feel like you are venturing out into something that might potentially be dangerous. In times like these, it is crucial that we pay attention to the mental health issues that can stem from the increasing isolation. ‘Inside & Outwards’, then, is one such short film that focuses on this very idea. And, it does so in a way that will make you truly realise that we are all in this together.

‘Inside & Outwards’ does not follow the conventional format of a short film. Rather, it positions itself as, truly, being a motivating and uplifting creative production that focuses on making you realise that, through it all, you have been your biggest strength.

Right off the bat, the film realises that it is vital that we acknowledge the situation we are in before even attempting to reconcile with it. And it does that beautifully, from incredibly wide panning shots, that accentuate the tiny spaces that we have to confine ourselves in, to the daily frustrations that come with our current isolation in this pandemic. After all, even home can seem a little too constricting if that’s all we ever seem to engage with.

Perhaps the most important visual message that ‘Inside & Outwards’ includes in its five minute odd runtime is the inclusive nature of the situation we find ourselves in. Yes, we may be living in isolation but we aren’t truly alone in this. This is beautifully captured in the film through the inclusion of multiple ethnicities. This drills the message that the frustrations you face, the things that are worrying you right now, those same concerns and thoughts are being shared by someone else miles away from you. In a manner of speaking, we are all connected through this. The lows you face, someone else has already faced and overcome. It’s just a matter of time before you do that as well. All it will take from you is patience and a greater appreciation of the incredible strength and will that you, yes you, possess.

‘Inside & Outwards’ is an important short film right now, making you realise the importance of mental health. And, its important not just for you, but for everyone that you love. Share it with them. It will make them realise what you just realised right now. We are all here in this together.

Credit: YouTube (Now This News)
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Watch ‘Nammane Kannada’: A Tale About Finding Home

Director Sampath Kundapura spins a tale about the conflict between the old and the new and bases it all on the place you call ‘home’.



Nammane Kannada

There are certain things in our lives that mostly go unnoticed until they become too large to ignore. A growing divide between the old and the new is one of them. There is almost always this idea, of tradition clashing against anything new, that has been the topic of discussion for many creative artists. And, while there is some semblance of truth to that thought, it is also important to realise that, mostly, things can run parallel to each other, never quite meeting or embracing each other but, also at the same time, never hampering the progression of the other. ‘Nammane Kannada’ is one such short film that focuses deeply on this idea.

Written and directed by Sampath Kannanth Kundapura, ‘Nammane Kannada’ follows the Adiga family and, more importantly, the constantly shifting dynamics within that family. What is important to realise here is that the Adiga family stands in as a symbolic representation for the constant struggle between the idea of sticking to established tradition and the idea of moving forward. Kundapura has done a remarkable job in portraying this throughout the film. ‘Nammane Kannada’ is a tale about the importance of preserving tradition, of course, but at its heart, it is a story about fathers and sons and what ‘home’ means to the other.

Director Sampath Kundapura sets an established narrative background before moving on to explore the themes that he wishes to. Mr. Adiga and his wife are happily living out their golden years in the bliss of their serene village, somewhere in Karnataka. Their son, who is settled in Bangalore with his wife, wants them to leave the village and move in with him in the city. Unwilling to leave behind all that they really know, Mr. and Mrs. Adiga find themselves at odds with their son. That’s where the true conflict, in the film, derives itself from.

While there is certainly a more inclined lean towards the idea of emphasising tradition as the moral high ground, Sampath Kundapura also tempers this idea with an explanation. You see, ‘Nammane Kannada’, unlike many others, does not preach. Rather, it explains. Kundapura bases his entire film and the thematic conflict between the old and the new on the foundational idea of what ‘home’ means. It is not so much about which idea wins over the other, it is merely a matter of what you call home. For some, home can mean a studio apartment in a bustling metropolis while for others home can only be the ancestral house you grew up in.

The idea of ‘home’ is truly embedded in each and every scene. Almost all scenes set in the village have classical music running in the background, while the few scenes in Bangalore have a running audio track of ambient noise. This further divides and demarcates the boundaries of what the Adigas call home. 

‘Nammane Kannada’ isn’t a film that is about proving a perspective wrong. More so, it is a film about where you find your best memories are kept. Watch it. It might just remind you of some of your own cherished childhood days.

Credit: YouTube (Sharvah Films)
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