Sanjay (Rajan Modi) and Kamla Sharma (Nivedita Bhattacharya) from a small town in Rajasthan, along with their teenage daughter Arshi (Medha Shankar), are forced to travel to Ajmer for a family wedding with four young, rebel musicians Freddie (Apurva Dogra), Jigme (Shenpenn Khymsar), Imaad (Ajay Jayanthi), and Sasha (Kirti Kulhari Inside a camper van, their opposing philosophies meet, and they grudgingly begin to share portions of their normally separate lives. Women can do whatever the heck they want in Sasha’s universe. Sasha defines herself as a composer, musician, and free spirit. Arshi, on the other hand, is not even permitted to talk, and therefore.
Shaadisthan by Chaudhary is likewise on the duties of stay-at-home moms from India’s tiny communities. Kamla’s spirit has been broken because she has been ignored. It’s a testament to the film’s realism and Nivedita Bhattacharya’s sincere acting that you find yourself wondering: What kind of life did Kamla aspire to, this compassionate lady who ended up with a regressive boyfriend and little breathing room? Nivedita portrays the worries, uncertainties, and agony that women who lack social and economic independence experience brilliantly. She is so convincing as Kamla’s persona that you feel sorry for her throughout the film. IMDB