Check out these 8 Government Loan Schemes That You Can Benefit From As A Woman In Business.
Celebrate the woman of your house. Not just acknowledge and appreciate her, but step up and share the work load, however menial it might seem. She's not a 'ghar ki murgi'!
Celebrate the woman of your house. Not just acknowledge and appreciate her, but step up and share the work load, however menial it might seem. She’s not a ‘ghar ki murgi’!
The ordinary Indian husband seems to specialise in being unaware of, uncaring about, and often insensitive to all that their wives do, especially homemaker wives who are considered to be “doing nothing all day”, and not contributing to the family because they don’t get any money home. Society too, views them the same way.
So here comes a short film, Ghar ki Murgi.
‘Ghar ki Murgi’ is a one line definition of a stay at home lady. And probably that is the whole idea behind the Sakshi Tanwar starred short film by the same name aired on ‘Sony Liv’ this Women’s Day.
The age old question, “she stays at home, what does she do?” “Nothing…”
Monetarily, yes… she might not bring any hard cash to the table, but the worth she creates with whatever that comes her way seems the underlying theme.
So the opening scene of the trailer shows a pressure cooker steaming up and whistling, just like the day begins for her. Juggling and hopping from one chore to another, we see the lady of the house managing the morning, and till night. But what stays missing is the acknowledgment for all she does.
“Whether a stay at home woman or a working lady, she’s told that she has manage the home irrespective. It’s her job after all, her primary concern. It’s very relatable, majority of the women would relate to the life depicted of a homemaker.” Says Sakshi Tanwar, the actor playing the lady of the house.
“Just like Seema Batra’s (the leading character) family understands, so should every household watching the movie also understand and acknowledge her.”
Inherently throughout the trailer, we see the pressure cooker brimming, signifying her life throughout the day.
Hers is 24×7 job, with no Sundays and no holidays. She faces the unspoken time implications, uncertified deadlines, takes all the pressure of the household work in her stride. But when she asks for a break, that becomes a laughing matter. “You stay at home all day, what do you do all day that you need a break? Why in fact, do you need a break?”
She decides to take a break and go off alone on a holiday to Goa. And what happens then is what we need to see.
The film not just highlights the problem but further finds a solution for the same. And the high point? When her contribution to the household is being calculated in terms of monetary savings, to make all of them realise and acknowledge her contribution to the family.
A lady at home faces as many challenges that the man who goes out of home to work faces at his workplace.
The real need for the lady is not just the holiday, but appreciation from every member. What she wants is not just the break but family members sharing the responsibility.
Her need to take a break is her basic right and it’s equally necessary for her to relax. A message to the viewers this Woman’s Day, ‘Celebrate the woman of your house and not just acknowledge and appreciate but step up and share the work load, however menial it might seem.’ Her presence might not be noticed, but her absence is dreaded.
That she’s not the ghar ki murgi, but someone on whom the household depends.
Women's Web is an open platform that publishes a diversity of views. Individual posts do not necessarily represent the platform's views and opinions at all times. If you have a complementary or differing point of view, sign up and start sharing your views too!
Writing started on an impulse as a means to vent out emotional distress. Now it has become a therapy that soothes senses. A being just trying to explore different facets of life read more...
Women's Web is an open platform that publishes a diversity of views, individual posts do not necessarily represent the platform's views and opinions at all times.
Stay updated with our Weekly Newsletter or Daily Summary - or both!
Tripti Dimri had completely won everyone over with her performance in Bulbbul. so there is a great deal riding on her new Netflix film Qala.
Netflix’ latest release, Qala (2022) is Tripti Dimri’s second collaboration with Anvita Dutt and Clean Slate Filmz after Bulbbul (2020). Her performance was applauded in 2020 with Bulbbul’s character becoming well known in most Indian households.
Thus, the audiences certainly had high expectations from Qala, a film that portrays a protagonist who suffers from schizophrenia and post-traumatic stress disorder, in terms of what Dimri, Dutt and Clean Slate Filmz would together deliver.
Does Qala match up to Bulbbul?
A few Bangalore schools recently did a search of students' bags for mobile phones that are banned inside, and were shocked to find condoms, oral contraceptives, cigarettes, etc.
When schools in Bangalore conducted surprise checks of the bags of students to see if they were bringing cell phones to school, they were in for a nasty surprise.
As this report in the Deccan Herald says, “In addition to cell phones, they found condoms, oral contraceptives, cigarettes, lighters and whiteners in the bags of students of grades 8, 9 and 10. To their credit, the school authorities handled the situation with maturity- instead of suspending the students, they informed the parents and/ or guardians and advised them to seek counselling for their wards.”
People are, understandably shocked to find out that adolescents in the age group 12 to 15 years are potentially indulging in sexual intercourse. People largely fall into four camps–
Please enter your email address