Featured

Ekal in the City: Ep 2 Ekal Parivaar

In the second episode of the series, Madhuri talks to two single women from Uttar Pradesh – Seema, a 27 years old journalist and Shabo, a 28 years old mobiliser and informal worker who tell us how they found a family of ekal in the city.

Filmy Shehar: Ep 2 Caste Aur Cinema

Acclaimed filmmaker Avijit Mukul Kishore, who is well known for his intimate portraits of people, places and changing urbanisms, leads The Third Eye’s flagship online curriculum called Filmy Shehar. Watch the second masterclass on Caste below.

Ekal in the City: Ep 1 Khuda Hafiz

What does it mean to be a single woman, when it’s not in a metropolis? What are the experiences of being single, without the romanticisation of the urban? What is the nature of singlehood that may not yet be defined, but may be as rich as life itself?

Disability, Gender, Violence, Home and the City

We spent an afternoon with Nidhi Goyal, stand-up comic and disability activist, who experienced blindness age 15 onwards. She talks about how her city Mumbai changed for her, how notions of safety become fluid when your navigation is defined by dependance, the un-gendering of disabled bodies, and invisible forms of violence that often come within homes and caregiving.

Mann ke Mukhaute, Ep.03: Maine Saaf Kiya Tumhara…

In our third episode of our podcast series Mann Ke Mukhaute, we address Care Work. Care Work is finally being recognised as emotional and physical labour, and its deep connection with gender are being investigated academically and socially. But what do caregivers themselves think of their work?

Gulabi Talkies

Gulabi Talkies, Vaidehi’s story in Kannada, tells the story of a single-screen theatre in a small town shaking up women’s lives like a storm in a tea-cup. Through the character of Lillibai, a midwife turned gatekeeper of the Talkies, the theatre births for women a new understanding and identity, just like a midwife does.

Coronavirus and Vaccination: All You Need To Know

After months of the pandemic induced lockdown, our lives are slowly coming back to normal—going out to work, meeting friends and relatives, shopping in stores. How has this become possible? An important factor has been the Covid vaccine.

Skip to content