Several points came up with me. I am glad to see a movie by someone who tells a story of something besides a murder, robbery, or a terrorist attack. Secondly, I love being shown different cultures even if it is in the year 1938 and the movie I saw was in Hindi, so some of the cultural nuances were lost. I would have liked to see a more complete English translation of the actors lines. Another thing that ran through my mind was the similarities between cultures even though they are so very different. I thought about the Magdalene Laundries in Ireland run by the nuns and the catholic church. Any single woman who was considered dangerous in one way or another, either by promiscuity or unwed pregnancy or just being really beautiful and therefore too tempting to men, could be involuntarily consigned, without trial, to the laundries run by nuns and forced to stay there and work until some man came to take charge of them. Either a father , or a priest or some one who was willing to marry them. Many women spent the rest of their lives in those places. These laundries were still operating until the 1960's.!!!! I bet if we looked into the histories of all our countries we would find similar things in all of them. It does tell us that religion has done many disservices in the name of god and I think that was what they were trying to say with Ghandhi delivering that one line at the end. And misogyny is at the root of most of those prejudices that become god's commandments. That was shown by a comment or two here and there in the movie.