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Filmmaker Nisha Pahuja on ‘To Kill A Tiger’ — A Story of Defiance, Justice and Triumph




To Kill A Tiger
Picture Courtesy: Shelter PR

It’s not each day {that a} movie leaves you feeling fully overwhelmed with a flood of blended feelings — from grief and hopelessness to worry and rage, all of the whereas brimming with a way of satisfaction for the protagonist. This normally is a testomony to the maker’s cinematic prowess; their capacity to not simply have interaction their viewers but in addition invoke a response. In “To Kill A Tiger” nonetheless, this can be a results of each the director’s unrestrained and incisive method and the eye-opening actuality that unfolds on display. Emmy-nominated filmmaker Nisha Pahuja’s documentary, “To Kill A Tiger,” is by no means gritty or violent in its depiction; there is no such thing as a blood and gore that compels you to really feel the ache and empathize. It’s the trauma, collective struggling, and the virtually sickening reactions that encompass the battle that makes it an eerie watch.

[Read Related: ‘Devi’ Review: a Short Film That Says Volumes About Rape Culture in India]

In essence, “To Kill A Tiger” is an unfiltered look into the aftermath of a horrific sexual assault in Bero, a tribal village in Jharkhand, India. The movie begins off with Ranjit, a poor rice farmer and 13-year-old sufferer Kiran’s father, recalling the small print of her brutal rape, at a household marriage ceremony, by three males together with her cousin. After Ranjit information the case, the perpetrators are arrested instantly, however the highway to justice is lengthy and dreary, and the possibilities of getting it, woefully small. 

In India, the place a girl is raped each 20 minutes and the place 90% of these rape crimes go unreported, Ranjit’s unwavering assist for her daughter and her proper to justice is a uncommon sight. He’s joined by a number of activists together with these from Srijan Basis to additional his trigger, within the hopes that his unlikely win might carry some type of systemic and societal change. However in his nearly 14-month-long, arduous journey, Ranjit and his household discover themselves caught in a damaging cycle of victim-blaming and the extreme pressures of upholding the group’s so-called honor. Feedback like “she ought to have identified higher,” or “she should’ve been a tease for boys will likely be boys,” and recommendations of marrying her off with certainly one of her rapists in order to maintain the village united and let peace prevail, are a harrowing reminder of how a lot of rural India remains to be so deeply entrenched in patriarchy and powered by poisonous masculinity, which is what really led Pahuja to this case within the first place. 

To Kill A Tiger
The movie charts a 13-year-old rape sufferer and her father’s combat for justice in opposition to all odds. Picture: Movie Nonetheless

Again in  2014, Pahuja began laying the groundwork for what finally turned “To Kill A Tiger” within the edit room. On the time, she had got down to discover Indian masculinity and “what creates these concepts that males, and the Indian tradition particularly, must dominate and oppress girls.

“After the Delhi gang rape. I made a decision I needed to make a movie on Indian masculinity. I spent a good bit of time researching and elevating funds for the early growth section as a result of it’s such an summary idea; how do you inform a narrative about masculinity?” Pahuja shared, whereas chatting with Brown Lady Journal.

“Over the course of my analysis, I got here throughout the work of a Delhi-based group, Heart for Well being and Social Justice. They, primarily, are pioneers within the area round masculinity. They understood very early on that if there have been any substantial, efficient strides to be made to finish the discrimination that exists in opposition to girls, one would really must deal with masculinity, and provides males a brand new solution to be male. The movie that I initially got down to make was following their work. They have been working a program within the state of Jharkhand and Ranjit was enrolled in that program. And that’s how I got here throughout this story. It wasn’t like I used to be in search of a narrative a couple of sexual assault. The incident simply occurred round that point.”

However shifting the main focus to a deeply private story with an unsure future, and one which was extremely delicate to its surrounding atmosphere (considerably risky in nature), posed a sequence of challenges for each the household concerned and the crew. For one, it was essential to make sure that the truth that there’s a digicam current doesn’t, in any means, affect Ranjit’s plan of action; and that each Ranjit and Kiran have room and the liberty to make selections as they see match. 

We all the time made it very clear that they shouldn’t do what they have been doing for the digicam, or for the movies. We advised them we are going to assist no matter determination they need to make and that they shouldn’t really feel a compulsion to maintain pursuing this. We needed to make sure that they have been pursuing justice, regardless of all of the issues that have been occurring. As a result of we have been all apprehensive for them. We didn’t need them to be in any form of hazard or to be able the place they have been unsafe,” Pahuja confused. 

As is obvious within the movie, there are many moments when it appears Ranjit would leap the ship. Other than the psychological and monetary burden of maintaining with innumerable courtroom dates, and a system that does little to assist the marginalized get justice, the threats to his household’s wellbeing have been insurmountable. In a single occasion, we see this rising hostility veer in the direction of Pahuja’s crew — the villagers query the filmmaker’s continued curiosity within the incident, warning her to cease meddling of their group’s affairs. Pahuja remembers the occasion:

“It was a scary scenario. We have been conscious that this eruption may occur; it wasn’t sudden however when it occurred, it was a shock. You already know what I imply? We had been in that village for a number of months filming, attempting to get individuals on our facet, attempting to create relationships, even with the boys’ households. And Ranjit was advantageous with that; he understood why we would have liked to do this. We made a whole lot of effort to not be a bull in a china store; we have been very cautious. We have been actually conscious of the sensitivity and of the chance that there may very well be battle, however to not the diploma that [it] occurred. I used to be shocked, I used to be afraid however the main emotion that I had was additionally certainly one of guilt. I felt very ashamed of myself for disrupting one thing very difficult.” 

To Kill A Tiger
Ranjit and Jaganti combat a judicial system that has little to supply to victims of sexual violence. Picture: Movie Nonetheless

Within the face of such adversity, with the world shunning her and with each potential witness jeopardizing her shot at justice, it’s Kiran’s unblemished view of the world, her relentless religion in good profitable over evil, and her fierce dedication to see her attackers pay for his or her crime, even at such a young age, that’s really admirable. As a viewer, you’ll end up at your wit’s finish watching Kiran always relive her trauma, repeating meticulous particulars of the incident to at least one authorized official after the opposite, however she perseveres, additionally lending her father the braveness and the power to proceed her combat. 

[Read Related: Jia Wertz Advocates for Criminal Justice Reform With her Documentary ‘Conviction’]

Is “To Kill A Tiger” a miserable exposition of the inherently patriarchal, and considerably problematic, mindset of the Indian inhabitants that’s in flip breeding rape tradition? Sure. Does it depart you extremely pissed off and upset over the naked minimal affect that Ranjit and Kiran’s defiance and eventual victory has over prevalent attitudes? Sure. With a plethora of rape instances in India struggling a destiny worse than Kiran’s, was it a narrative that wanted to be advised? Positively sure. Although a world the place girls’s voices aren’t silenced should very a lot really feel like a utopian fantasy, “To Kill A Tiger” is successfully opening a dialogue by laying naked the roots of all of it. By this profoundly resonant story, Pahuja helps us perceive why while taking step one in the direction of the ‘how’ for her work, and the scope of affect, doesn’t finish with the audiences. 

“Proper now, we’re working with Equality Now; they’ve come on board as our affect companions. And we’re devising a form of  international technique when it comes to what are the issues that the movie can obtain? And the change that we’re in search of is each on the authorized stage and at a methods stage. And naturally, at a cultural stage as nicely. For change to occur, you need to change tradition, and tradition contains many alternative layers. So you need to have an method that appears in any respect of those completely different layers. Now we have some very particular issues that we all know we need to do equivalent to making a fund for survivors. We additionally need to create a coalition of survivors in India. After which, after all, we need to work on masculinity. We’re actually hoping that with Ranjit being the function mannequin, the movie can journey with [the] group to have an effect on males and boys.”

“To Kill A Tiger” is presently exhibiting in cinemas throughout the US.

Managing Editor at Brown Lady Journal, Nida has labored and written for a number of publications in a journalism profession spanning nearly … Learn extra ›







joyland

Haider wades his means by Karachi’s expansive seashore, climbing and tumbling over rocks, in Mumtaz’s reminiscence. The huge panorama is completely encapsulated within the 4:3 facet ratio — an unconventional but welcoming alternative. He vanishes into the ocean, leaving his storyline open-ended. The display fades to black. The movie involves an in depth. The light buzzing and lapping of the waves disappear. Nonetheless, I keep put. Stumped, and unable to understand the masterpiece that Saim Sadiq, director of “Joyland”, has blessed Pakistanis with.

[Read Related: Pakistan Had its First-Ever Trans Pride Parade in Lahore]

The winner of the jury prize on the Cannes movie pageant, in addition to Pakistan’s entry for the Academy Awards 2023, “Joyland” has been marred with controversies (and subsequent bans) from the onset of its win. Ironic, because the movie’s core message promotes tolerance and acceptance. Tolerance for unconventional norms, sexual/gender identities, and human feelings and wishes.

“It’s so vital to relate these tales in right this moment’s world, the place we’re typically divided and rarely united,” says producer Apoorva Charan throughout an unique chat with Brown Lady Journal.

It’s her characteristic movie debut as a producer, and she or he’s justifiably beaming with satisfaction.

Joyland is such a win for South Asia, however significantly, Pakistani storytelling. Each particular person I met, I felt like there was some attribute or quirk about them that mirrored our characters within the movie.

Set within the depths of androon Lahore, “Joyland” primarily revolves round Haider (Ali Junejo) — a meek, unemployed home husband in a borderline, passionless marriage. He’s fortunately serving to Saleem bhai (Sohail Sameer) and Nucci bhabi (Sarwat Gilani) elevate three children, whereas the fourth one breaks Nucci’s water within the opening scene. One other lady is born, regardless of the ultrasound’s earlier declaration of a child boy. 

“If I have been to obtain an award based mostly on my character in “Joyland”, it’d undoubtedly be for “greatest at single-handedly growing the inhabitants of Pakistan,” says Gillani, as we howl with laughter throughout our spoiler-riddled chat with the forged of the movie. “I feel that, mixed with the ‘coolest bhabi’ — these two may have my identify on them.”

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However Nucci’s wasn’t only a bhabi who pumped out a brand new child yearly. Sarwat’s character was given some stage of company — a girl who reminisced a couple of profession in inside design earlier than marriage and children whereas smoking a cigarette in secrecy.

I feel my philanthropic work performs an element in how I began saying no to bechari roles. How can I be a task mannequin to those girls I’m attempting to assist, whereas taking part in the identical characters? The change took place with “Churails” and I vehemently caught to it. My characters must have a voice; a spine.

Then again, Haider’s spouse, Mumtaz (Rasti Farooq), works as a beautician on the native salon, busy dolling up brides in Lahore’s unpredictable load-shedding.

Each Haider and Mumtaz appear to have a comparatively steady marriage based mostly equally on societal expectations and gender-flipped roles. Whereas Haider stays house, helps within the kitchen, and makes an attempt at looking for a conventional job, Mumtaz carves autonomy and independence for herself. That is regardless of an oppressive household life characterised and dictated by Haider’s overly conservative, traditionalist father and patriarch, Rana (Salmaan Peerzada), who needs for the couple to procreate a cricket staff of simply boys. 

However Rana, generally known as Abba Jee, can be layered together with his personal 50 shades of gray, scuffling with loneliness and a scarcity of intimacy, mirrored in his relationship with next-door neighbour Fayyaz (Sania Saeed). His emotional wishes are symbolised by his bodily impediments — the previous handicapped with “what is going to individuals say”, and the latter with a wheelchair. The foundations that he has for his youngsters are the identical that his youngsters have for him, sure by custom, norms, and society. They don’t seem to be allowed to stray from what is taken into account “regular”.

The movie’s girls are sturdy which is just about a mirrored image of the ladies in Sadiq’s life. Whereas Abba Jee shuns the love and companionship that Fayyaz provides, she stands her floor till firmly requested to go away. The complexity of every particular person’s feelings versus expectations is what makes “Joyland” relatable on a human stage.

joyland
Rasti Farooq channels Mumtaz’s apprehensions and predicament with the utmost believability.

Alternatively, Mumtaz’s relationship with Haider is predicated on comfort and behavior, the place two individuals share the identical mattress however sleep dealing with away (partially as a result of certainly one of Saleem and Nucci’s younger daughters crashes with them each night time, illustrating the confined area each Haider and Mumtaz are allowed to be themselves in). The dynamics of their marriage drastically evolve as soon as Haider’s eye catches Biba (Alina Khan), lined in blood as she walks numbingly into the hospital the place Nucci gave beginning. The introductory scene mirrored the brutal actuality of violence inflicted upon Pakistan’s trans group; certainly one of “Joyland’s” most haunting moments. 

Mumtaz is requested to stop her job as soon as Haider lands a gig as a “theatre supervisor” — a cover-up for his job as a background dancer on the nightclub Biba coincidentally performs at. The movie portrays the normal Pakistani marital social dynamic; males should work, and ladies should housekeep. Even when some stage of independence is allowed to a married girl, she should forego her proper to a profession later in life. Understandably, it leaves Mumtaz devastated.

“It’s so unusual how that’s simply a suitable act in our society,” Farooq chimes in, voicing Mumtaz’s ideas. “Even when a girl is nice at a 100 issues, finally, she’s anticipated to stop her job to be a homemaker as a result of that’s ‘her job’.”

With time, Haider falls right into a routine and rhythm of working on the theatre and spending extra time with Biba, permitting him an perception into the widespread transphobia she’s usually confronted with. Biba confides her innermost want to be what she termed as “a whole girl” in an effort to land the identical dancing alternatives as her counterparts.

Haider’s daring closeness to Biba leaves Mumtaz — who at this level is reliant on him as a greatest buddy greater than the bodily intimacy he fitfully supplies her — alone, remoted, and depressed. For Haider, it’s liberating to go away issues at house and escape right into a secret world centred round his deepest wishes. He doesn’t need to be a nasty particular person. He doesn’t want to harm or depart his spouse. However his happiness now seemingly lies in dancing and exchanging stolen kisses with Biba. Farooq agrees:

I feel Mumtaz and Haider have been greatest pals at this level. They’d an unstated love for one another, which stemmed from the sanctity of their relationship. They won’t be in love however they did love one another. Within the eyes of our society and in any other case, they have been married, however they’d drifted to this point aside. There was love nevertheless it wasn’t potential to return from how distant they have been.

This level of no return brings Haider to a crossroads — one the place he’s torn between his loyalty to Mumtaz and his love for Biba. Finally and mockingly, in a very passionate second, it’s his curiosity pertaining to Biba’s sexuality that drives her to throw him out of her life. Defeated and guilt-ridden, he comes face-to-face with a pregnant and non-confrontational Mumtaz, who, by now, is conscious of what Haider has been as much as however doesn’t have the psychological capability to verbally digest his infidelity alongside a toddler she doesn’t need.

Her apprehensions about bearing and elevating youngsters are indicated all through the early days of her being pregnant. The clutching of her abdomen, the tightening of the rollercoaster belt throughout a go to to Joyland park, and her unease throughout the ultrasound are only a few examples of Mumtaz’s angst. 

Abba Jee’s seventieth birthday was the straw that broke the camel’s again. Mumtaz, surrounded by household and pals and feeling emptier than ever, takes her personal life. A tragic full circle the place one life ends as the opposite begins. Her suicide is harbingered by Rana’s birthday speech as he remembers a palmist as soon as saying his bloodline would finish with Haider. 

[Read Related: #JusticeforJulie: Pakistan’s Failure to Protect its Vulnerable Trans Population]

“Joyland” is replete with polarity. There’s a seamless hand-in-hand circulate of happiness and devastation, longing and antipathy, beginning and loss of life. Pakistani society’s struggles with misogynistic gender roles are depicted in essentially the most light, delicate, and nuanced methods. The battle can be ironic, contemplating Pakistan has probably the most progressive transgender legislations on the earth. Trans individuals have the proper to self-identify their ­gender in Pakistan – a proper nonetheless denied to the trans group in lots of progressive nations, such because the UK.

A deeply reflective movie with memorable and emotional characters doing justice to their performances. It’s presently working in cinemas right here within the UK, and we extremely suggest watching this poignant piece of artwork.

Images Courtesy: Studio Soho/Khoosat Movies

Desk sure by day and journey sure all different instances – Queenie thrives on her weekly dose of biryani and … Learn extra ›





Picture Courtesy: NEON © 2023

Being a teen is frightening. Hormones, highschool, attempting to slot in add to it a flesh-hungry demon from the Indian subcontinent and it turns into downright terrifying. Not less than, that’s what award-wining director Bishal Dutta’s debut characteristic “It Lives Inside” may have audiences pondering when it hits theaters on Sept. 22. 

From the producers of a number of blockbusters together with “Get Out” and “Us,” “It Lives Inside” stars Megan Suri as Samidha. Samidha is an Indian American teenager rising up in a quintessential small city, the place she’s certainly one of solely a handful of South Asian faces at her faculty. She has a candy, hardworking dad (Vik Sahay) and a caring, however stern mom (Neeru Bajwa). Each of them like their daughter house early to make prasad for prayers and demand nobody whistles in the home, fearing it’ll appeal to evil spirits. 

[Read Related: Megan Suri Talks ‘Never Have I Ever’ Season 2 & Decolonizing South Asian Mindsets]

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A lot to her conventional mom’s dismay, when Samidha enters highschool, she begins to withstand her Indian tradition. She prefers to be known as “Sam,” and converse English, leaving her home made lunch tiffins on the counter on her means out the door. Most importantly, she distances herself from her former greatest buddy and fellow Indian, Tamira (Mohana Krishnan)

Tamira has turn into the middle of faculty gossip carrying round an ominous black mason jar, dwelling beneath the fitness center bleachers. Sooner or later, she corners Sam within the locker room, begging her for assist from the “monster” trapped within the jar, however Sam is inflexible. Her want to suit overcomes her feelings. Tamira storms out — after which mysteriously goes lacking. 

It Lives Inside
The character Tamira is seen carrying an ominous black jar within the early levels of the movie. Picture Credit score: NEON © 2023

Little does Sam know, her childhood buddy’s habits and disappearance have been introduced on by the Piscacha — a flesh-eating Hindu demon drawn to detrimental vitality — and Sam’s disbelief has simply unleashed its terror again on her. 

“It Lives Inside” is a breath of recent air. It has the nostalgic backdrop of a Eighties teen film (suppose “Sixteen Candles” and even “Halloween”) however provides the fun of an thrilling new monster for horror followers, and appears for the ultimate lady.

Audiences have spent many years watching and screaming at faith-based horror tales like “The Exorcist,” “The Conjuring,” and “Carrie,” however “It Lives Inside” is the primary of its type for Hollywood, drawing from Hinduism for its frights. 

Now, I can’t lie…after I first discovered the story can be rooted in Hinduism, I used to be nervous. I apprehensive that faith and tradition could also be used as a gimmick, however I used to be pleasantly shocked. 

Dutta’s method is harking back to Bisha Ok. Ali’s with Ms. Marvel” on Disney+. Characters converse Hindi and we see South Asian spiritual practices, meals, and clothes displayed prominently, in a pure and genuine means that different teams can simply be taught and perceive. The tradition merely rounds out the story, it’s not the principle character or battle. 

The Piscacha, feeding on the despondence of its prey, might remind a few of Vecna from season 4 of Netflix’s “Stranger Issues,” however Dutta provides a recent angle, alluding to the characters’ detrimental emotions towards their tradition being the supply of its energy.  

He provides South Asian American audiences relatable household dialogues and dynamics, but in addition steers away from cliches like exhibiting fashionable children as imply or Sam’s American crush unlikeable.

“It Lives Inside” isn’t a horror film you’ll lose sleep over, however that doesn’t imply it’s with out palpable moments of worry.

It Lives Inside
Mohana Krishnan performs the distraught Tamira in “It Lives Inside.” Picture Credit score: NEON © 2023

Due to Dutta’s inventive pictures, good pacing and sensory visuals, along with the emotion-packed performing of its forged, the movie efficiently makes your pores and skin crawl and your jaw drop on a number of events.  

The characters are well forged with a number of standouts. Suri is a welcome new face for the horror style’s ultimate lady and she or he delivers her function with the correct amount of escalating worry and desperation. In the meantime, Bajwa leans into hers with the fervour you’d count on from a protecting brown mother, although, at instances, a few of her Hindi drama tells come by. 

“Get Out’s” Betty Gabriel can be noteworthy as Sam’s trainer Joyce and an early confidant. Her assist of Sam was a refreshing break from the “this particular person should be loopy” trope we see so continuously in demonic movies. 

All that stated, “It Lives Inside” does border on being formulaic. It follows a template and scares we’ve seen quite a few instances and ones which have completed nicely traditionally. 

However in its familiarity, it additionally manages to really feel recent. With its South Asian twist, the movie proves that even formulaic horror movies can discover new life by range and inclusivity. It raises the concept they’ve the potential to scare wider audiences and inform extra spooky tales by exploring new cultures and casts. 

Whereas “It Lives Inside” isn’t good — the climax might depart you with a number of lingering questions — it’s a fashionable and well-made movie and a welcome piece of mainstream South Asian illustration.

[Read Related: Kamala Khan As ‘Ms Marvel’ Is The Greatest Thing To Happen To Pakistani-Muslim-Americans]

Latest previous has seen South Asian stars delve into many alternative genres on tv and the large display, however horror has remained largely untouched. Fortunately, “It Lives Inside” has set the desk for some good South Asian-based horror movies in Hollywood for years to come back. 

“It Lives Inside” made its world premiere at SXSW and has made its means by the movie pageant circuit. It is going to be launched theatrically by Neon on September 22. 

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With a B.S. in Advertising from the UCONN College of Enterprise, Ramona has made a reputation for herself publishing over … Learn extra ›





Kirti Kulhari
Actress Kirti Kulhari on the ‘Sach is Life’ press occasion | Picture by @swapniljunjare

Purple Bison Productions, a New Jersey-based manufacturing home, introduced their upcoming movie “Sach Is Life” at a press occasion hosted at Goa Restaurant in New York Metropolis. The movie attracts inspiration from a rare true story a couple of mom and her 3-year-old boy affected by a number of dystrophy.

This mission entailed over two years of in depth analysis and has resulted in an authentic story centered round a household who relocated from Kashmir to america to save lots of their son combating a day by day battle with loss of life and uncertainty. 

“Sach Is Life” stars 2023 Emmy-nominated Jim Sarbh (acknowledged for his work in “Rocket Boys,” additionally identified for his roles in “Made in Heaven” and “Mrs. Chatterjee vs. Norway,”) and Kirti Kulhari (identified for her roles in “4 Extra Pictures,” “URI,” “Pink,” and “Prison Justice,”) in lead roles. “Sach Is Life” is produced by Rahul Bhat & Romila Saraf Bhat and written and directed by Harsh Mahadeshwar. 

[Read Related: ‘Made in Heaven’ Season 2: The Return of Grand Weddings and Grander Morals]

“We proudly introduce ‘Sach Is Life,’ a movie based mostly on extraordinary true occasions,” affirms Romila Saraf Bhat and Rahul Bhat, each producers of Purple Bison Productions in Princeton, New Jersey, and Harsh Mahadeshwar, a author and director in Houston, Texas.

“That is greater than only a movie, it’s a tribute to the invincible human spirit and the infinite potential that resides inside every certainly one of us. We’re thrilled to collaborate with immensely proficient actors Kirti Kulhari and Emmy-nominated Jim Sarbh to carry this heartwarming story to life.” 

“I’m extraordinarily excited to collaborate with a crew from the U.S. and to work in an atmosphere that’s completely different from the way it’s completed in India. I’ll do my greatest to make it a movie that all of us are going to be pleased with,” stated Kirti Kulhari, who will play the function of the mom. “Sach Is Life” additionally marks Kirti’s worldwide debut. 

Calling “Sach Is Life” an “extremely uplifting” story, actor Jim Sarbh stated he’s proud to be part of this movie.

“I’m excited to be part of this extraordinarily heartwarming and inspirational story of resilience, dedication, and perception. Nothing strikes me fairly like a narrative of a household coming collectively to assist certainly one of their very own obtain their desires.” 

“Sach Is Life” begins filming round April 2024, and will likely be shot in Kashmir, New Delhi, New Orleans, New Jersey,  and New York.  

About Purple Bison Productions:  

Purple Bison Productions is predicated in Princeton, New Jersey, US, and demonstrates a robust and enduring dedication to the South Asian diaspora. Their mission is to carry international true-life tales to worldwide audiences. 

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Born out of the shortage of minority illustration in mainstream media, Brown Lady Journal was created by and for South … Learn extra ›













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