W hen Parag Mehta came out to his parents, he had already been through two suicide attempts. At the time, he was in his final semester at the University of Texas and decided he had hidden his sexuality from his family long enough. In those days Indian Americans were deeply in denial about homosexuality, so when Mehta told his parents he was gay, he was worried they would sever all ties to him. Instead, something remarkable happened.
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Instead, I would say Indian films bring to mind song and dance numbers, bright colors, melodrama, slapstick humor, and a lot of romance—the overwhelming majority of it, of course, between a man and a woman. Their loves and lives have long been a part of Indian history and Indian cinema. Here are four wonderful films made by Indian filmmakers that put queer Indian women and their stories at the forefront. The film follows two women, Radha Shabana Azmi and Sita Nandita Das , two sister-in-laws trapped not only in unsatisfying arranged marriages with a pair of brothers but under the same crowded, stuffy roof in New Delhi, where they tend to household chores and a paralyzed mother-in-law.