Tags » Raja Sen

X: Past is Present

The makers of X: Past is Present were very clear in announcing that their film is not an anthology. That makes sense because from the rushes it is easy to make such an assumption. 684 more words


#fame: Power of live streaming for brands!

Over the last few months, the #fame app has become a prominent platform amongst many social media enthusiasts, bloggers and content creators to be specific. After all, this application has truly converted prominent content creators into digital celebrities and has provided them an apt platform to extend their presence. 522 more words


#famestar LIVE, A Must Watch Event

We all have talents within us, but we hesitate to exhibit it in front of others. Sometimes because we are not sure about our own potential, sometimes we lack the courage, and most of the times we couldn’t find the right platform. 355 more words
Website & Product Reviews

"MSG: The Messenger" is much, much worse than we thought it would be

Even before Gurmeet Ram Rahim Singh’s MSG: The Messenger was released, the verdict was clear—the film is terrible.

But, the question all along was: how terrible? 572 more words

Queen: What Madhuri Dixit did next

“What did you choose? The coffee?”

There is such a thing as a very Andheri office. One building away from Mainland China, one alley away from a horrid little advertising agency I worked in for a few weeks when I first moved to Bombay, stands a functionally grey monolith. 6,562 more words


Sonia reblogged this on Pop Culture Unicorns and commented:

Raja Sen is definitely one of my most favourite Indian movie critics. This piece by him, which was published in Caravan Magazine, clearly reflects how besotted he is by the magic that is Madhuri. Lovely read!

Think Again, Will You?

Warning: This may end up being a ‘reverse-troll’ post. But since it has bothered me all day long, may as well write it.

I happened to read film critic Raja Sen’s column in Mumbai Mirror this morning ( 667 more words


Good Night | Good Morning

Good Night | Good Morning is an affecting modern-day romance that is also a throwback to the romantic classics of yore

When a drunk Turiya (wonderfully underplayed by Manu Narayan) decides to call the mysterious girl (a terrific Seema Rahmani) who he had met hours earlier at a New York pub on New Year’s Eve, little do the two realize that it will be a call that will force them to examine the ghosts of their romances past and be the catharsis that they needed the most. 163 more words