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Short Films

To Do or Not To Do? The Dilemma in “Kashmakash”

You need to think before you act, but to what point you are supposed to think? And when to act? Kashmakash brings out the dilemma well.

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Kashmakash, Short FIlm, Humara Movies, Women empowerment

Someone once said, “Human beings are social beings”, but they forgot to add how all these social connections are followed up by the inevitable confusion. Confusion further leads to worry and fear, which obviously leads to doing nothing. It’s easier to think when it’s just you, but add more people in the mix and your brain just can’t stop overthinking it. 

Growing up in an environment where people around you are more focused on you than on themselves you’re bound to grow up with that way of thinking. Every time you are offered the last piece of momo or the last serving of aachar, your mind gets filled with glee and you can’t stop feeling grateful. Thinking about others before yourself is not at all a wrong way of thinking, but the issue rises when you entirely forget about yourself in the midst.

The Story!

Written and directed by Manav Rath, the short film, “Kashmakash” which literally translates to “The Dilemma” tries to highlight this very point. Focusing on a middle-class family living in a metropolitan city, the film showcases two scenarios, both involve women living in two different cities of India, in one case our lady in power works at a big office in Delhi hoping to start her own business venture one day, and in the other, she has already made our previous lady’s dream a reality in Jaipur with fewer amenities. Their meeting helps in resolving the dilemma that has been surrounding the entire film, i.e., to do or not to do?

Dreams are desires and wishes, and everyone has them, but only a few actually take part in the gamble by going all in for this dream to become a reality. Add the factor of you being a woman and living in a society that expects you to be perfect at all times without making any mistakes and this gamble just transitioned from level 5 to 10. But the truth is the more you think about it, the more you sleep on it, the sweeter the dream seems, and that prevents you from waking up and ever making it into your reality. Your dream becomes a part of one of your trivial fantasies as you lose your willpower to ever make it into a reality and you enter the blame game, blaming everything in your sight to keep you from blaming yourself for it. And that’s exactly what the film portrays.

Dwelling on a dilemma is all fine and in fact, it’s necessary to think before you act, but to just think and think and enter this world of neverending thoughts and not be able to make a move is when you need to stop. Sadly, you’re not Peter Pan and we are not in Neverland, and time moves on and so do opportunities. Sometimes we all just need to take a lesson from Alberto (from the Disney movie Luca) and tell that thing in our that just keeps thinking and thinking, “Bruno, Shut up!”

Gentle Reminder

No matter where you are in the world, if you just take one step ahead, you will get something. True, you won’t always get what you desired, but hey, at least you’re a few steps closer to it. The film showcases the power action holds. It also highlights how it’s just the courage to take the few steps that hold back the development of an entire sex, i.e., women. For centuries it has been actions that have brought women of today to the place they are, it was only when women decided to not return to their homes and continue working outside was when women finally started working out with pride, it was only when women decided that they deserve a say in the political environment in which they live did they finally gain the right to vote, and it was only when women finally decided enough was enough that women started publishing books under their own name. All of these historic movements would not have been possible had they just spent their time dwelling on things. It was taking action that truly led to women’s empowerment.

“Kashmakash” is a must-watch for anyone who needs that slight nudge to finally take that one step. Beautifully capturing the saying, “Action speaks louder than words”, the film ends leaving us to question our inner “Bruno(s)” and ask, “What actually is holding me back?

Credits: YouTube (humaramovie)
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Short Films

“Noise – The Rickshawala”: A Short Film

Noise – The Rickshawala: A Tale of The Ripple Effect of Anger And An Insightful Commentary On The Human Condition

sherrylsanjaypal@gmail.com'

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Noise-The Rickshawala, Rickshawala, Anger, Short Film, Munna, Effects

“Noise – The Rickshawala” is directed by Sandhya Ram Mahindra. The short film is a thought-provoking tale of anger’s ripple effect on everyday life. This award-winning Hindi short, featuring Munna Lohar, Stuti Agarwal, Dinesh Sahdeo, R K Chhadd, and Anu Radha Pandit, has earned accolades like Best Indian Short Film at the Ooty International Short Film Festival 2021 and Best Director (Special Mention) at the Emerald Peacock Film Festival.

The heart of this film is the rickshaw puller, Munna and Stuti, a young girl whose lives are unexpectedly altered by an unrelated couple’s argument. The film’s unique approach subtly delves into how a single instance of anger can set off a chain of events impacting those involved directly and indirectly. It is a classic example of the butterfly effect, which at its core is: A butterfly fluttering its wings 1000 miles away can end up causing a hurricane in a place it will never see in its lifetime. 

Munna Lohar’s portrayal of the hardworking rickshaw puller, caught in the middle of a couple’s dispute, is a standout. His character, a symbol of the resilience and dignity of society’s unsung heroes, brings to the forefront the daily battles of individuals often overlooked. Stuti Agarwal, as the young girl Stuti, beautifully captures the innocence and vulnerability of children exposed to adult conflicts. Her character’s journey underscores the unintended consequences of anger, disrupting the delicate world of a child.

The portrayal of the hardworking rickshaw puller Munna , caught in the crossfire of the couple’s dispute is a standout. His character brings to the forefront the daily lives of individuals often overlooked. The interconnectedness of human lives captured in this short film is truly commendable. The cinematography, with its stark yet beautiful visuals, reflects the harsh realities and fleeting moments of hope in the characters’ lives, drawing the audience into the film’s world and enhancing their viewing experience.

“Noise – The Rickshawala” mirrors societal anger management issues and its far-reaching consequences. The short film is a powerful reminder of the need for empathy, understanding and emotional control, a message that will resonate with the audience and provoke thoughtful reflection.

“Noise – The Rickshawala” is a must-watch for its compelling storytelling, strong performances and insightful commentary on the human condition. It illustrates how interconnected our lives are and how actions fueled by anger can have damaging ripple effects.

Watch the short film here:

Credits:YouTube( Six Sigma Films)
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Short Films

“In Defense Of Freedom”: Short-Film by Nandita Das

Before ‘Manto’, witness the journey ‘In Defense Of Freedom’ – a short film unravelling the untold tales preceding the cinematic masterpiece!

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In Defense Of Freedom, Short Film, Prequel, Manto, Nawazuddin Siddiqui, Nandita Das

“In Defense Of Freedom” is a 6-minute short film directed by Nandita Das that is a thoughtful prequel to the well-known feature film “Manto” starring Nawazuddin Siddiqui. The film follows the journey of Manto, a renowned writer, as he navigates the complexities of a society that often rejects his work. In this prequel short film , Nawazuddin Siddiqui embodies the very essence of Manto with unparalleled conviction, adding another laurel to his cabinet of exemplary performances and portrayals. 

At its heart, “In Defense Of Freedom” is a commentary and exploration of societal dynamics, shedding light on the tendency of societies to conceal their flaws and contradictions by vilifying the people who dare to hold a mirror to them. The film rightfully explores the notion that it is not the art that is repulsive, it is merely a reflection of the society, the society that recoils in hostility when confronted with its own ugliness. The film’s social commentary is a powerful reminder of the importance of artistic expression in challenging societal norms and fostering meaningful discourse.

Through her direction, Nandita Das has made the film a thought-provoking commentary on the delicate interplay of art, criticism and societal norms. She calls viewers to introspect, urging them to engage in a dialogue with themselves about their place in this intricate fabric of society.

As the viewers are drawn closer into the world of Manto, they are forced to confront uncomfortable truths about society and their collaboration within it. Nawazuddin Siddiqui’s portrayal of Manto serves as a medium for this introspection in this short film.

In addition, “In Defense Of Freedom” is a testament to the power of storytelling as a tool for social commentary. Through Manto’s narrative, the short film goes beyond the confines of mere entertainment; it is an essential reminder of the importance of artistic expression in challenging societal norms and fostering meaningful discourse.

Every frame of this film is designed to allow the viewers to live in Manto’s world and see his perspectives, struggles and triumphs firsthand.

‘In Defense Of Freedom” may be short in terms of duration, but its impact is anything but short and fleeting. The film’s unique blend of compelling storytelling, powerful performances, and thought-provoking social commentary leaves a lasting impression. Its simple and clear-cut message stays in our minds long after Manto (Nawazuddin Siddiqui) walks away from the scene, leaving us with a lot to think about and a renewed appreciation for the power of storytelling. As a prequel to “Manto”, it sets the stage for the cinematic masterpiece, at the same time holding its own ground as a compelling work of art.

To Watch The Short Film Click On The Link Here

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Short Films

Halfway: A Short Film

“ Halfway” -Discovering Life’s Masterpiece Through Innocent Eyes in Quiet Contemplation amidst Splendour Of Nature

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Halfway, Short Film, Art , Life , Nature, Film

“Halfway” unfolds like a brushstroke on a pristine canvas, inviting viewers into the world of a young boy whose artistic journey becomes a metaphor for more profound truths about life and the natural world. Directed with a delicate touch, this film explores the deep connection between art, nature and human perception, leaving an impression on the viewer.

A Young boy armed with his art supplies immerses himself in the serenity of nature to capture its beauty on paper. As he meticulously recreates the landscape before him, he finds the hidden layers of reality that can go unnoticed in casual observation. Through his keen eye and dedicated focus, he unveils a deeper understanding of the world around him.

The film “Halfway” deftly explores the transformative power of art , portraying it not just as a conduit for communion with nature, but also as a catalyst for profound personal growth. As the boy understands the intricacies of his surroundings, his artistic endeavours become a metaphor for the journey of self-discovery, inspiring viewers to reflect on their own potential for transformation. 

What sets “Halfway” apart is its ability to convey messages subtly and gracefully. Through the young boy’s journey through his art, the film underscores the importance of preserving and protecting the natural world. It urges viewers to be more aware of their relationship with the environment. It advocates for a harmonious coexistence between humans and nature, emphasising the importance of our interconnectedness with the Earth.

Immerse yourself in the visually stunning and thematically profound experience of “Halfway.” This captivating film is a powerful reminder of the beauty surrounding us and the profound insights that can be gained from our interactions with the natural world. With its mesmerizing cinematography and heartfelt performances, “Halfway” invites audiences to embark on a journey of introspection and appreciation, leaving them inspired to embrace the inherent wonder of life’s masterpiece.

In a world filled with the hustle and bustle of modern life, “Halfway” is a timely reminder to pause, observe, and marvel at the splendour of nature’s intricate design. It resonates deeply, reminding us of the timeless wisdom that awaits those who dare to look beyond the surface and immerse themselves in the artistry of the natural world.

Credits: Planet Ladakh
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Short Films

Idli Amma: Rs. 1 Idli For Any Hungry Soul

The short film Idli Amma based on real life highlights the tale of M Kamalathal who is bound to ignite the lost spark of humanity.

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Idli Amma, poverty, children, short film, humanity

Sharing is caring, is an old saying that holds true even to this day. But when it comes to the poor who find it hard even to feed themselves. One would think that poverty doesn’t allow them to hold onto such morals. But that’s where one is proven wrong. For it’s those who have experienced the harshness of poverty that would never wish it upon anyone. The story of M Kamalathal affectionately known as Idli Amma in the short film Idli Amma, proves to us the truth in this very statement every day, reminding us the lost values of humanity.

Idli Amma: A Closer Look

Written and directed by Parth Kariya, the short film Idli Amma tells the story of the real-life Idli Amma, M Kamalathal with a layer of fiction. At a time when people struggled to take care of their own, i.e., during the Covid-19 lockdown Idli Amma refused to shut down her shop that sells Idli to poverty-stricken migrant workers in Tamil Nadu for just Rs. 1. People were fighting over groceries and hoarding more than they need. While Idli Amma who is poverty-stricken herself just made do with whatever she had. But she ensured nobody turned away hungry from her place. 

Given the crazy time the world has seen, one would assume Idli Amma would look after herself. And maybe hike the prices a bit to help herself. But she maintained her current price despite her poverty-stricken condition. According to the short film, she sometimes gave free meals to help the workers who were stuck without work. Her dedication to serving and loving others who are not related to her stands out to this day.

Idli Amma is just like any other mother who feeds her children despite being poverty-stricken. But what sets her apart as shown in the short film is her ever-growing number of children as every day a new migrant worker comes knocking at her door. And she ensures she will take care of these children, unlike the ones she lost due to poverty as depicted in the short film Idli Amma. She teaches us all the real value of life that money matters but not more than a human life. More importantly she teaches us the forgotten value of humanity.

Afterword

A short film that is hardly over 23 minutes teaches us all a lesson to think twice before spending. Idli Amma makes us question whether the items we are spending are really that necessary to us. Is there some way maybe we can help another soul at the price of that new outfit that we have been eyeing for a while now? Is ensuring you don’t waste food is the only way you can help those who are starving? 

The short film highlights the strong resolve of an old lady who faces poverty every day but is never afraid to challenge it especially when her children which is any hungry soul are affected by it. Most of the time, the fiction layer tends to overpower the actual tale, but the short film Idli Amma just personifies the meaning of loving another human being with a moving tale. The story of Idli Amma is bound to make you think thrice before giving up and being like that’s the way society is. It will make you fight harder for those who have given up by igniting that lost spark of humanity in this century.

Credits: YouTube (CineBicycle Productions)
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Short Films

Madhu: A Short Film Inspired by Real Life Events 

Harish Tarun’s short film, Madhu is a poignant tale of a family from a lower economic section in contrast to privileged sections of society.

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Madhu, Harish Tarun, Short Film, village, nandini

Inspired by true events, Harish Tarun’s 29-minute short film, Madhu is a poignant tale of a family from a lower economic section. In the daily hustle and bustle of city life, we often fail to realize that many who share exactly the same environment as us are living completely different lives. Harish Tarun beautifully explores this stark juxtaposition of lifestyles that are all too frequently ignored by society. 

Plot

Set against the backdrop of 2012, the short film opens with the sight and sound of a honey bee buzzing around a field. This serves as a metaphor for the protagonist of the short film, Madhu (Rashmi Ghatpande). From the very first shot, we are introduced to Madhu’s endless suffering, beginning with her frustration over her drunkard husband. We witness Madhu carrying out multiple household chores – typical tasks expected from women in villages. 

Soon after, the second protagonist of the short film is introduced. Her name is Nandini (Pradnya Waghmare), and she’s Madhu’s daughter. Nandini is studying in Pune and facing financial difficulties due to her family’s poor condition. Additionally, she feels pressured to treat her friends to coffee in order to celebrate her academic performance. The film highlights her internal struggle as she strives to fit in with a more financially privileged friend circle while dealing with her own economic challenges. 

While Nandini is pressed about her family’s helpless condition, her mother, Madhu, is trying to connect all the dots to manage to send her daughter some money from her village. She sends the last Rs. 50 she has and takes a loan of Rs.150. Most of the 29 minutes of the film revolve around Madhu trying to find endless ways to gather some money so she can help her family grow outside the shackles of poverty and village life.

Madhu: A Motherly Figure For A Beacon of Hope

Harish Tarun’s short film, Madhu explores the bureaucratic relationship between villagers. He exposes the exploitation of subjugated sections of society at the hands of the dominant class, both economically and from a gendered perspective. Like many, Madhu struggles with money because of her drunkard husband. Additionally, when she tries to earn some money, the people she’s working for are fully in control of when they pay her. Madhu is not even in a position where she can utter a word against it. She succumbs to their exploitative nature with a rather sad expression on her face. 

The film realistically explores the lives of many rural individuals in Indian society. Though the time setting is the pre-digital era, 2012, it tells the story of many economically weaker sections even today. Despite some technological advancements, the bureaucracy between the rich and poor remains unchanged. Madhu sheds light on the harsh realities faced by marginalized individuals, particularly women, in rural areas. It highlights their ongoing struggle for financial stability and societal acceptance and emphasizes how these challenges persist to this day. Madhu’s determination and resilience in the face of adversity is a testament to the strength of motherly love and the relentless pursuit of a better future for oneself and one’s family. 

Credits: Aproop Production
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