July 30, 2007 (Mon) : 7 pm / Preview screening 12
Vikalp: Films for Freedom @ Prithvi House, Juhu
entry free but seats are limited, so do come early and register

July 27, 2007 (Fri) : 6.30 pm sharp / Preview screening 11
Vikalp: Films for Freedom @ Bhupesh Gupta Bhawan, 85 Sayani Road, Prabhadevi
(diagonally across from PL Deshpande Auditorium, Prabhadevi) entry free

July 14, 2007 : Preview screening 10 / Bangalore
Institute of Agricultural Technologies, Queens Road / 4:30 pm
enquiries: Pedestrian Pictures & Alternative Law Forum / call 94480 41063 (Sanjana) 99860 31428 (Abhishek) 98868 00642 (Adarsh) pedepics@yahoo.com or call ALF 22356845

July 13, 2007 : Preview screening 09 / Bangalore
Centre for Film & Drama, 5th Floor, Sona Towers, Millers Road / 6:30 pm
enquiries: call 22356263 / filmsforfreedombangalore@gmail.com
This July, Films for Freedom, Bangalore revisits notions of the ‘nation’ with screenings of Jashn-e-Azadi and two other documentaries

June 13, 2007 : Preview screening 08 / Nashik
Pandit Vishnu Digamber Paluskar Hall, Nashik / 5:00 pm
organised by Abhivyakti Media for Development

June 12, 2007 : Preview screening 07 / Pune
National Film Archives of India Auditorium / 6:00 pm
organised by Film Appreciation Course, FTII Pune

May 29, 2007 : Preview screening 06 / Guwahati
Blue Moon Hotel, / 5:00 pm
organised by Panos South Asia

May 26, 2007 : Preview screening 05 / Shillong
Assam Club, Laban, Opp. Laban Presbyterian Church, 3:00 pm
organised by alt-space of the freedom project
For entry contact 9863061770

May 12, 2007 : Preview screening 04 / Patna
Hindi Bhavan Hall, near Radio Station, 5:00 pm
organised by Jayprakash Smriti Sankalp and Lok Parishad
For entry cards contact 9431077343 / 2207912

March 31, 2007 : Preview screening 03 / Srinagar
Tagore Hall, 2:30 pm

March 23, 2007: Preview screening 02 / New Delhi
Seminar Room, Sarai-CSDS, 5:00 P.M.

March 13, 2007: Preview screening 01 / New Delhi
India Habitat Center, Stein Auditorium 7:00 pm



17 Responses to “screenings”

  1. 1 vidya March 12, 2007 at 7:58 pm

    see a film called ‘tell them the tree they had planted has now grown’
    this is a film by a kashmiri who returned. it won many wards.

  2. 2 Aditya March 14, 2007 at 9:25 pm

    Till such movies are being made, no serious discussion on Kashmir can take place…

    Only the Photography in the film was good. The content was crap. It was distortion of facts.

    Just imagine, the person who brought gun culture in the valley Kania Yasin Malik, was sitting in the front row watching the movie. Sanjay Kak refered him as Yasin ‘Sahaeb”, as if Yasin owned him, or maybe he did.

  3. 3 SIRAJ March 15, 2007 at 7:39 pm

    My congratulations to Sanjay Kak on a very well made film.

    I was impressed by its boldness of content and approach. A courageous attempt by Sanjay indeed.

    I hope the film is successful in reaching out to all Indians and Kashmiris and exposes the lies that have been told.

    I also hope that this film acts as a bridge and brings the Pundit and Muslims closer so that a serious discussion starts to take place between the two communities.

    All the best.

  4. 4 inder salim April 1, 2007 at 7:32 am

    …wish i was in tagore hall, sringar to be with the audience on 31st march screeing….

  5. 5 Gauhar Siraj April 27, 2007 at 1:06 pm

    Dear Sanjay,

    Adaab. One of your fans is at it again.

    BTW, when can I expect to get a CD of this film?

    Also, I was under the impression that you were keen on organizing some face to face discussions between Kashmiris. Need any help in organizing it?


    Gauhar Siraj


    A biased view


    The recent attempt by ocumentary film-maker Sanjay Kak to play with the issue of Kashmir has been negatively successful. He wanted to play with the emotions of the innocent Kashmiri’s who have been killed due to violence upheld by a certain ideology. He beautifully showcases the inhuman gun culture. He tries to distort with the history of the land by portraying wrong figures of the Pandits killed and the total number of Hindus who were forcifully thrown out of the valley.

    The one liner with the title of the film is very apt…..How do we celebrate freedom ? …here is how – by killing innocent Kashmiri Hindus, by forcifully occupying their land and by destrying their property and temples.
    After viewing the 138 minute screening of the movie one only gets the impression that Sanjay Kak has a very poor knowledge about the history of Kashmir, on which he tried to make a documentary. He indeed has failed miserably. It is quite evident that the movie is part of some propaganda and backed by separatists.

    He tries to play with the emotions of people by showing so called killings by Security Forces. If you give violence, you get violence. That is how it goes. Security Forces have been doing a great job in J&K and should remain there till the last terrorist is transported to hell.

    Does this great documentary film-maker have any idea about the original inhabitants of the valley – The Kashmiri Pandits – the minorities. Does he know of their plight? Has he visited the 50,000 Hindu’s who are still living in camps? Has he met a single Kashmiri Hindu out of their total population of 6 lakhs ?

    Why should Kak care about his community? He has never lived in the valley. He was born and brought up outside Kashmir, he hasn’t experienced the pain of being uprooted from one’s homeland. But yes, people can do anything for easy money and fame, as did Sanjay Kak.

    He had made a good reputation in the circle of film-makers because of his previous works. But, with this grave mistake, he has lost all his recognition and respect. He seems to be just another Bollywood director, who works for money, and makes a movie out of a typical fiction.

    Jashn-e-aazadi is nothing. The so called aazadi is unwanted. This is free India. Kashmir has been and will remain an integral part of this country. The likes of Yasin Malik, Sayed Ali Shah Geelani etc can’t do much even after having created a lobby in New Delhi with likes of so called human rights activists like Gautam Navlakha, Kuldeep Nayaar, Nandita Haksar, Rajender Sachaar etc supporting them. They have tried their best to spread violence, hatred and communalism in the valley for last two decades, they even have been successful by carrying out selective killings which are still continuing.

    Greater Kashmir has been publishing praise for this movie (it cannot be called a documentary) since the time his documentary was screened in Srinagar. Hope it publishes the other side of the movie, a different picture for a change. Maybe, that is what journalism is, unbiased reporting.

    (Aditya Raj Kaul is an activist from New Delhi)


  6. 6 seasons May 11, 2007 at 10:53 pm

    I think that Mr. Aditya has never visited the valley since violence broke out. Sanjay Kak has done a great job by showing the sufferings of the people living there. It is a documentary for people like you Mr. Aditya, so that you people open your eyes and see the facts.
    Indian mass media is trying its level best to show a different picture of Kashmir from the past 50 years, but don’t you see black outs and black days on the Republic Day of India? So what integral part of India are we talking about??
    Indian security forces are terrorizing the innocent people in every way possible; there is no one to question them…
    Kashmiri people (including pandits) are different in each and every manner from Indians. KASHMIR IS FOR THE PEOPLE OF KASHMIR AND NO COUNTRY HAS A RIGHT TO CALL IT AN INTEGRAL PART. (These words are meant for Pakistan also). God bless the people of Kashmir

  7. 7 Aditya Raj Kaul May 18, 2007 at 12:04 pm

    Dear Season’s,

    Well, Just to clarify your doubt. I am a Kashmiri Pandit and was born in Srinagar. Pakistan sponsered terrorism had started invading in the valley by then. It was the fatefull night of Jan. 19th 1990, when I was almost one year old, that the Pandit literally was violently thrown out of the valley. I don’t think I need to elaborate more on your doubt if I have visited the valley or experenced violence.
    How worse can it get then to get uprooted from one’s homeland ?

    Kashmir is of Kashmiri’s agreed. and Kashmiri Pandits want to stay in Kashmir in India. Hope its clear ! No one can stop us from that right as well, Mr./Ms. Seasons. Kashmiri Pandits consider Kashmir an integral part of India.
    God will bless Kashmir’s but I hope God gives some sense to the people who are spreading hatred and violence in the name of so called Aazadi (lol…in dreams)…

    Asi Chu Tarun Kashir…Aaz Pagah, Suli Cheer…Asi Chu Tarun Panun Kashmir !

    Aditya Raj Kaul

  8. 8 Bids May 27, 2007 at 8:47 am

    Little bits from Bids (a disspassionate viewpoint)

    I have watched the film and while I congratulate the filmmaker for good collections of archival visuals I must admit that I found lots of discrepancies in the story. The foremost and perhaps the most important point is the fight/struggle in Kashmir cannot be called azadi, even most Kashmiris are realising that. If there is any azadi movement in the reasl sense of the term, then it is struggle in Nagaland. Need I elaborate further. For those want to know I would suggest that you read the history of the Naga movement.

    It is rather unfortunate that while history is forgotten, pushed to the backburner, and “freedom,” is highlighted differenly for different audiences. There is no doubt that the film has made a decent attempt to bring to fore “the other side,” of the Kashmir story, as Director Sanjay Kak puts it. But the focus, at times is prejudiced by depiction of just one kind of interface between the army/military and the people of Kashmir. There is little doubt that the state actor is more ofetn not is the oppressor, and who who would know it better than us journos, who venture into areas where even the angels to fear to tread. We report the events as they unfold, no matter whoever says what about the media, there is no time to indulge in rehtorical deliberations. So after watching the film I was given to feel that the other side whcih the director and his team tried to talk about was not so much of the “real other side,” that Kashmir or any other conflict ridden zone.
    Even if the film is an attempt to arouse some kind of passion amongst activists to resists militarization, it was somewhat distorted.

    The fact the the director went all out to explain and defend some of the points that were raised about the “one sidedness,” or “trivalizing the real issue by not representing the Kahsmiri pandits and other issues like fall out of the peace process on the people,” raised doubts about the intention and the seriousness of the film. Was it just another documentary with elements of some hyped puffed up editing, which at times stole away the real essense of peoples’ sufferings and the killings by the gun and the bomb, even if it were as was depicted in the film. The editing could have been much better and more pleasant. It got into some unnecessary histrionics. A little experiment is welcome but it should be so much it starts to irrate. Hope the filmmaker does more justice to a humanitarian subject like this nxt time round, if he decides to make another “freedom,” movie.

    Get in touch at the mindscorner.


  9. 9 Rohit B June 13, 2007 at 8:02 pm

    Saw the film at Nashik.. Loved it !

    The film is humanist throughout. The subtle ribbing of the system is mild enough to look down upon them. The film didn’t polarize my (as a layman) opinions, which could have been easily managed with such a sensitive topic.

    There was no mention of the vocalist who sings the last musical piece.

    The justification of not covering topics as Hindu migration/ cross border support is simply that they are complicated and vast.

    @Aditya Raj Kaul – This seemed like the other side of the issue.

    Sanjay, don’t forget to read ‘Snow’ 😉

  10. 10 radhika menon September 10, 2007 at 2:56 pm

    Those who thought they could stop the screening of Jashn-E-Azadi with silly complaints at the nearest police post, wake up! As long as a view exists, it will come forth. People will hear it, see it and discuss it.

    I saw the film on 3 September. It is indeed a disquieting film. Disquieting and disturbing because it unfolds the web of lies and deceit the Indian state is willing to weave to keep out the political opinion of the Kashmiri people. Couldn’t help but notice how it was using Naga, Assamese and other soldiers to crackdown on Kashmiri people. Parallely, in Assam, Nagaland and many of those places from where the soldiers come, troops from elsewhere are doing similar things to their home villages. The Colonial Army has a pattern in its ways. I couldn’t help reading one more angle to that effusive gratitude expressed by P.M. Manmohan Singh to British imperialism in India–in that notorious speech at the Oxford University. After all, how could the Indian ruling class preside over dissenting voices without lessons from empire- building colonisers, operating for profit?

    The film does not claim to have the answers, nor all perspectives, and why should it? Give it a break you all-perspectivewalas! Kak is not here to offer a two-minute recipe out of all the ingredients in Kashmir’s kitchen of political crisis. He offers a view that people outside Kashmir have been denied access to. A view that has been systematically quashed, and that has never been allowed a space in the last 20 years of channel proliferation and heated Kashmir discussions around Pakistan-India-Fundamentalism-Plebiscite-Pandits.

    Of course there are questions. But then these are questions shouting themselves out from hollows of silences–questions that were tiled away underneath Pakistan-India-fundamentalism-plebiscite-Pandits. If it leaves the viewer disturbed, it is because the film offers no answers in that maze. But how wonderful it is like this, because from then on the viewer is coaxed to search for answers from within–and beyond–the labyrinth of lies, and fragments of truth and untruth hopping out every day from the newspaper, television, blasts, sterotypes and torture. Most importantly many of these queries pave a path towards that much disliked question of those who lord over India: How is India being made and how is it being ruled?

    There are questions, ah yes, many questions but why should Kak be made to answer them at police stations? Let us raise the questions and search for answers. Not from the film, or even from Sanjay Kak the film maker, but from the way India is ruled.
    And yes, stop holding a gun on the Kashmiri face. How can 6 lakh armed personnel, who are allowed a free run and reign, bring “peace” in Kashmir?

  11. 11 Roger R October 14, 2007 at 7:31 am

    Hello Mr. Kak,

    I enjoyed the screening in Austin. Great film (disturbing yet thought provoking). I look forward to your next film perhaps on bringing democracy & unity amongst the people of South Asia.

    Jashn makes good points about the politics of the politicians. I watched another film on 3A politics in Pakistan (Allah, Army and America). You may know about the politics here in USA (enough said!).

    In the end – people suffer. Jashn shows mostly muslim people suffering. Another great film, Sheen, shows mostly non-muslim people suffering. While the sufferings were caused by Indian army and Islamic terrorists – unfortunately the non-muslims and muslims of kashmir have become estranged and bitter towards each other.

    Is there a way out of this?
    Yes there is.
    Phase 1: The people of Kashmir must set aside 8 x 8 miles of land – reserved for all non-muslims to return from their squalid refugee tents. The money for the land and homes will be provided by charitable organizations and a loan from World Bank. ($120M).
    Phase 2: The non-muslims will bring enterprise and employment to kashmir valley. The Indian army will recede from 700K – eventually down to the pre-90 levels of 200K. Unnecessary violence on kashmiri muslims will stop.
    Phase 3: With increasing good-will between the kashmiri muslims and the re-settled non-muslims – the support for Pakistani terrorism (or even home grown – if there ever was) – will abate. It will diminish to the levels experienced in other regions of South Asia (still high by western standards though). With normalcy – muslims will move into the 8 x 8 zone while non-muslims will spread out across the valley – eventually dissolving the 8×8 and returning the valley to a diverse and progressive mosaic (Turkey-like in prosperity).

    Mr. Kak – You can play a big role in giving humanity a second chance in Kashmir valley. However, to get the process of prosperity and living started, Phase I must happen. For a fair price, the olive branch, in the form of 8×8 reservation, must be extended by the Kashmiri muslims to the refugee non-muslims. It is time for kashmiri muslims to rise and break away from the shackles of madrassa-islam that has kept the middle-east in the dark ages.

    Kind regards,
    Roger R
    Austin, TX

  12. 12 Tony October 15, 2007 at 7:15 pm

    Dear Roger R.,

    There is a lot of harmony here. Everything is fine. Hindu and Muslim brother brother. Occasional trouble. Due to tropical heat. And cycles of who rules who.

    About Kashmiri Hindus and Kashmiri Muslims. Same people. Centuries ago many Hindus converted, and suddenly be-come Muslim.

    Your formula 8*8 look good, and upto date. Many formulas now. 24*7, 9/11, 36-24-36. You imagination wonderful!!! Are you Math?

    You right about Islam. Terrorist. It made Europe shit for thousand years. Before Amrika “born”. Dark Ages because while Islamian civilisation at its acme, Europe shit. Then Europe and White Man took away all the Burden of the Africa, Asia, Americas to Europe. And broke into pieces. Palestine, Kashmir, India, Pakistan thus born. People here angry now. No more anything taking from Europe or White Amrika.

    Talk about Amrika. In Texas there was more less seventeen original Indian tribes include: Apache, Kickapoo, Caddo, Atakapan, Bidai, Coahuiltecan, Comanche, Wichita, Alabama, Karankawa,Cherokee, Coushatta, Tonkawa, Hasinai, Jumano, Kiowa, and Choctaw. Of them only three federally recognised.
    Where other went? Make 8*8 work.

    Kashmiri Muslim fight India fight for Kashmir. Not Hindu. Unlike Europe do to rest world, Jews, Gypsies, Communists. Or before centuries Moors, witches, slaving Black, Jews poor again. Or what Amrika do to Vietnamians, Latin Amrikians, Iraqians, Chilies, Nicarguanians, Blacks always poor and criminal, Native Indian mentioned above, scroll up, then down.

    Independence is Azadi. Amrikians fight mother England hard. 1780. Forget? For Independence. England fight too hard. Burn Washington. 1813. But England now good. Amrika good. Both bad to other worlds people. Which is different. Moral of story: Independence always good for both. But Texasians must account for around some fourteen missing Native Indian tribes.

    Thanks mention.
    New Delhi

  13. 13 Varun Shekhar November 7, 2007 at 6:12 pm

    Radhika, Roger and Tony are all missing something: whether or not the Kashmiri movement( so called) is visionary and progressive i.e striving for something better than what exists. So far, not a shred of evidence points in that direction! India’s freedom movement, like all anti-colonial freedom struggles from that era, were such progressive movements for economic, political and social change, in the context of regimes which were racist, exploitative and outmoded: namely the British, French, Portuguese, Dutch, Belgian et al colonial states. A very significant, one might say, absolute condition of colonialism is a master race/subject race dichotomy. No such ideology informs the relationship of Kashmir with the rest of India. A corollary of this position is that a given people are also looked down upon by the ‘rulers’, and seen as inferior in most, if not in every way. Again, this has no relevance whatsover in the context of Kashmir. Kashmir is simply a sickenly, gratuitously violent separatist movement based on religious hatred and ethno-chauvinism.

  14. 14 Ghazi November 21, 2007 at 8:32 am

    TO ALL,

    I have always been fascinated by Indians and their wilful ignorance and outright arrogance when faced with the reality of Kashmiri alienation towards India. Is it possible, I ask myself, for so many people to be so overwhelmingly deluded?

    Some ‘Facts’ are worthy of direct mention.

    1. Original inhabitants of Kashmir are not, nor were ever, Hindu. Kindly recall the word ‘Hindu’ itself is approximately 1200 years and was used by the invading Arab armies to describe the area south of Sindh, located in present-day Pakistan. And, the word ‘India’ is the British distortion of that word.
    2. The original inhabitants of Kashmir trace their lineage to the lost tribes of Israel.
    3. The conversion of the Jewish tribes, amongst other inhabitants, began in the 7th century and by the 12th century the majority of the population had become Muslim.
    4. Now, in near entirety, no Kashmiri would ever choose to live within India. They are not Indian nor do they consider themselves Indian. And, as a Kashmiri, I’ve never heard of any Kashmiri, if given the genuine choice between independence and India, say that he/she would choose India. Try a plebiscite and see what happens.
    5. Indians are good people. This confusion and outright idiotic response has always baffled me. SIMPLE: if someone doesn’t want you in there house you don’t stay. It doesn’t matter how much you like them. If they don’t like you, then you leave. It doesn’t matter how pretty you think they are, they don’t fancy you. So, you leave.

    Harsh words, but that is the truth. It is just a matter of time. Nothing to get overly emotional about. Simple facts: Kashmiris are NOT Indians and will get their independence one day. Remember these words.

  15. 16 Varun Shekhar November 28, 2007 at 2:55 pm

    Yes, Ghazi, and if you don’t like someone who belongs there, you slaughter them and force them out of YOUR country, not THEIRS, right? The Kashmiri Hindus are not wanted in THEIR country. And what about the Ladakhis, Sikhs, Dogras and pro-integration Kashmiri Moslems. Are you going to be a Ghazi and slay them, as well? Repeat: India will not bow to a movement based on religious hatred and ethno-chauvinis,. Only a progressive, transcendent movement for more, not less, democracy, openness, pluralism and liberalism will get India out of the Kashmir “house”. And that won’t be a defeat at all.

  16. 17 SILK May 23, 2008 at 3:47 pm

    Press release

    The sound of Azadi was heard again in Toronto. Jashn-e-Azadi was back in Canada. And this time it was even bigger. Kashmiri students at the University of Toronto, St. George Campus gathered with their counterparts from two university clubs host the event. The screening was organized on February 11, 2008, a day that marked the death anniversary of a leading proponent of Azadi, Maqbool Butt.

    The event was organized by newly-formed student group, Student’s International League for Kashmir (SILK). The screening started late in the evening and slowly the room started to fill in. The event was well attended and a large section of the audience comprised of non-Kashmiris. Many were surprised by the amount of information that the documentary carried in relation to the insignificant portrayal of the conflict in the mainstream media. This was reflected in an interesting discussion session that followed the event.

    JKLF Chairman Farooq Siddiqi attended the event and addressed the gathering for a brief moment. He praised the efforts of the Director, Sanjay Kak, for taking a bold stance and asked the audience to contemplate on the underlying message of the documentary, the message of a people’s right to self-determination. Mueen Farooq Hakak, the organizer of the event and a SILK executive, took the questions and moderated the discussion. To compensate the absence of the Director at the event, he recalled the views expressed by Sanjay Kak at the last screening of the documentary in Toronto and narrated them to the audience. The audience lauded the role of the Director in single-handedly rising up to the challenge to produce what can be called as the ‘first thought-provoking and objective documentary on the Kashmir conflict from a Kashmiri’.

    The event ended with a promising note as many students felt the need to know more about the Kashmir conflict and discuss the conflict in an open environment. Several suggestions were put forward for possible events in the near future, including screening the movie in different cities.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s

Jashn-e-Azadi is available through various online outlets like amazon

You can now buy a DVD of the film, or Download it and watch
More than two years in the making, Jashn-e-azadi [How We Celebrate Freedom], is a feature length documentary by film-maker Sanjay Kak which explores the implications of the struggle for Azadi, for freedom, in the Kashmir valley.

Click here to watch the Trailer

As India celebrates the 60th anniversary of it's Independence, this provocative and quietly disturbing new film raises questions about freedom in Kashmir, and about the degrees of freedom in India.

And here is a short Interview with the film-maker.

This Jashn-e-Azadi blog is an open forum for conversations about the film, about Kashmir, and about Azadi itself.

For more information about screenings, sales and broadcast write to


For dispatches from the present

Voices of protest can be found here or call you from here

Stone in my hand

In the season of solutions, the late Eqbal Ahmad's wise words have to be remembered

Kashmir blog has the best one line blog take on Kashmir - they call it paradise, I call it home.

Zarafshan is a Kashmiri blogger whose blog (and blogrolls) are "just ways of dispersing news, views and feelings!"

For a considered discussion on the vexed issue of Pandits in Kashmir see Kasheer. And for more on this Ephemeral Existence

And a discovery called Paradise Lost

RSS Kashmir via Greater Kashmir

  • An error has occurred; the feed is probably down. Try again later.


Festival screenings

May 26, 2008 / International Video Festival of Kerala
Apr 28, 2008 / Dok.Fest
Feb 10, 2008 / Himalaya Film Festival
Nov 28, 2007 / International Documentary Festival
Oct 12, 2007 / Film South Asia
July 22, 2007 / Osian’s Cinefan film festival

Previous Previews

7 Dec 2007 / School of Oriental & African Studies & Sacred Media Cow
6 Dec 2007 / Workshop Theatre, School of English, University of Leeds
Egham, Surrey
3 Dec 2007 / Royal Holloway, University of London
New Delhi
26 Nov 2007 / Russian Centre of Science & Culture & Magic Lantern Foundation

New Jersey
Oct 5, 2007 / College of New Jersey
New York City
Oct 4, 2007 / Columbia School of Journalism
Oct 2, 2007 / University of Texas
Sep 28, 2007 / Temple University
Sep 27, 2007 / University of Pennsylvania
New York State
Sep 26, 2007 / Vassar College
New York City
Sep 25, 2007 / New School for Social Research
Sep 23, 2007 @ MIT
Sep 22, 2007 / SALDA
Sep 21, 2007 / University of Toronto
New Haven
Sep 20, 2007 / Yale University
Sep 18, 2007 / University of Minnesota

Aug 10, 2007 / Pure Docs, Prasad Preview, Banjara Hills

interrupted previews!! [[ MUMBAI ...
July 27, 2007 (Fri)
Vikalp: Films for Freedom @ Bhupesh Gupta Bhawan, 85 Sayani Road, Prabhadevi
July 30, 2007 (Mon)
Vikalp: Films for Freedom @ Prithvi House, Juhu...]]

July 14, 2007 / Institute of Agrl. Technologies, Queens Road
July 13, 2007 / Centre for Film & Drama, Millers Road
June 13, 2007, Pandit Vishnu Digambar Paluskar Hall
June 12, 2007, National Film Archive of India Auditorium
May 29, 2007, Blue Moon Hotel
May 26, 2007, Assam Club, Laban
May 12, 2007, Hindi Bhavan Hall
March 31, 2007, Tagore Hall
New Delhi
March 23, 2007, Sarai-CSDS
New Delhi
March 13, 2007, India Habitat Center



  • 136,480 visitors

%d bloggers like this: