Parodevi Pictures | In The Media
page-template-default,page,page-id-20071,ajax_fade,page_not_loaded,,select-theme-ver-2.6,wpb-js-composer js-comp-ver-6.7.0,vc_responsive


“Her films allow viewers to experience, both sensually and cerebrally, the ways in which unseen political and historical currents influence their personal lives.”

Ashima Duggal, Chapati Mystery

“In her oeuvre of films, what stands out is a strong authorial voice which is something that Paromita deems crucial to her documentary practice.”

Archana Nathan, The Hindu

“It makes us laugh at our cultural hang-ups and horrified and angry at the same time.”

Shantha Gokhale, The Hindu

“This documentary dares question the media’s relationship with ‘breaking news’”

Labonita Ghosh, DNA

“The film does more than raise questions about the police censorship and attack on the freedom of choice of young individuals in love, whose actions do not breach public deceny in any way.”

Shoma Chatterji, India Together

“A sometimes witty film that traverses the gray, black and red landscape of the copyright debate with elan”

Latha Jishnu, Down To Earth

“The film gives its viewers an opportunity to understand and contemplate the positions of stakeholders on either side of the copyright debate.”

Amlan Mohanty, SpicyIP

“Partners in Crime is intricately plotted and braids together several strands.”

Time Out Mumbai

“Partners in crime is informative, witty and, most importantly, open-ended, allowing the audience to form its own opinion on the issue of copyright.”

Shanta Gokhale, Mumbai Mirror

“Unlimited Girls stands as the inheritor of a long and vociferous tradition of feminist documentary filmmaking in India.”

Infochange India

“The film does not pontificate on feminism, but instead provides its viewers a context for an intelligent discussion about it”

Sameera Khan, India Together

“The epic Unlimited Girls weaves together Paromita Vohra’s personal engagement with feminism, romantic desires, the history of the women’s movement, and the musings of a chatroom persona”

Nandini Ramnath, Time Out Mumbai



“It’s not only an educational film in the sense that we ‘learn’ something but also in the sense that it recommends looking at everything around us in a more analytical manner to catch what we have missed all this”

Kamayani Sharma, Ultraviolet

“It explores gender, class and caste relations in Indian cities by focusing on public toilet.”

Chetana Mahadik, TimeOut Bengaluru

“Q2P provides an eloquent contemplation of the implications of toilet construction, the effects of adopting one development philosophy over another and the limitations of these competing perspectives.”

Ashley Simpson, The Oberlin Review