Madhureeta Anand’s Kajarya was as of late telecasted at Jantar Mantar, New Delhi as a major aspect of a service to recognize the 40 million, “missing” Indian young ladies, who’ve been lost to foeticide. “Most film trailers are propelled inside of the limits rooms in Mumbai. In any case, Kajarya is a film with a mission and an in number message. Thus the choice is to discharge the film’s trailer at Jantar Mantar, where every single social development have been dispatched.
Kajarya is a film that tells a story set in the backdrop of female infanticide and the widespread preference for male progeny in today’s India. The film is a powerful, yet sensitively handled story that touches on several issues in the subtext of its narrative. It revolves around the story of a rookie journalist in Delhi (Ridhima Sud) who exposes a woman, Kajarya (Meenu Hooda) believed to embody Goddess Kali, who ritually kills female newborns in a village nearby.
The film questions notions of women’s emancipation, feminism and of themselves as it weaves though an interplay of drama and events and explores how India continues to live in many centuries at the same time, both in its villages as well in its cities. ‘Kajarya’ follows the life of these two women from different backgrounds, whose lives intertwine as the story explores the condition of women both in rural and urban India through a different perspective.
Cast: Meenu Hooda, Ridhima Sud, Kuldip Ruhil.
The film’s triumph lies in the way that it is a story that was conceived from the crude practical environs of Haryana and Delhi as it’s just befitting that it’s trailer too ought to be propelled in that way,” said Anand.
One and only of three Indian movies to première at the Dubai Worldwide Film Celebration, the film got the attention of extremist Eve Ensler, author of ‘The Vagina Monologues’. Ensler has incorporated the motion picture as her very own component crusade, calling it an eye opener that managed delicate issues, for example, the spot of ladies in Indian culture.
The thriller highlights two ladies, Meenu Hooda, who plays Kajarya, a town lady who murders female children to respect the Goddess Kaali, and a youthful writer (played by Ridhima Sud) who uncovered her. The crude, sleep inducing and forceful film has been shot in Haryana, and compares two Indias: current and dynamic and additionally atavistic and provincial.
The film is set to discharge on December 4, 2015