Dia Mirza is one actress in Bollywood, who has at all times been vocal about justice and sensible phrases. With the fixed vilification and media trial of Rhea Chakraborty and Kangana Ranaut vs Maharashtra authorities debacle, Dia has been talking out and supporting each the ladies of their battles towards patriarchal set-ups.
Not too long ago, Dia tweeted to help Kangana towards the demolition of her home by the Maharashtra authorities. Within the on-going chaos, each Rhea and Kangana are battling their challenges alone, and Dia feels that at instances, the business too fails to painting feminine characters in the appropriate gentle.
“We need to rethink the way we treat our women and female characters in films,” says the Sanju actress. Dia was a part of a humanitarian collection by Liberatum the place she spoke at size concerning the objectification of ladies in cinema and why the narrative wants to vary.
Speaking concerning the significance of narrative within the business, Dia, responded to the best way ladies characters are portrayed in merchandise numbers coupled with coarse lyrics, which in some instances, alluded to assault.
“There are different types of people who tell stories in cinema and a lot of what is made is their reflection of what they understand of what is happening in society, from their experiences, what they imbibe and consequently how they reflect that through their cinematic journey. And then some don’t think of any of this and treat cinema like a mass entertainment business that caters to a vast percentage of the audience. And unfortunately, there is a large part of the audience that does enjoy this narrative and it is disgusting,” she states.
The actress additionally harassed on the significance of refusing to just accept offensive narratives and divulges that many actors are calling out the objectification. “It is deeply offensive and I feel that more and more of us need to come forward and refuse this kind of narrative and keep it very apparent that this is unacceptable to us as women,” Dia says and provides that an increasing number of ladies are refusing to be part of this narrative, “And refusing to be objectified. One thing is a celebration of sensuality, but then there is this objectification.”