The Electric Kool-Aid Acid
Indian corrosive assault casualty Lalita Ben Bansi channeled with satisfaction at her wedding clothes Mumbai this week.
“Who might have thought a corrosive assault and 17 surgeries later I would discover love. Be that as it may, it happened,” she told the Hindustan Times at the service in Thane.
She discovered her better half, Ravi Shankar, because of a wrong number.
The 26-year-old, who was assaulted by a relative in 2012, said discovering love felt like a wonder.
The wedding was gone to by various Bollywood stars, including performing artist Vivek Oberoi, who met Ms Ben Bansi at an occasion for corrosive assault survivors.
The star called the lady of the hour “a genuine legend”.
He likewise commended the prep for cherishing her for her identity.
“I preferred her from the earliest starting point,” said her new spouse, a 27-year-old who works for a CCTV organization.
In India, it is assessed that there are 1,000 corrosive assaults for each year, albeit many assaults are thought to go unreported.
Priya, the gigantically famous female assault survivor-turned comic book “super saint”, return in another part – this time she’s battling corrosive assaults.
Priya’s Shakti, the main book about the character, was propelled two years prior. Roused by Hindu legendary stories, it recounted the narrative of Priya, a youthful pack assault survivor, who battled against sexual viciousness in India.
The new comic – Priya’s Mirror – centers consideration around corrosive assaults in India and around the globe.
It highlights stories of corrosive assault survivors from New York City, Bogota, and Delhi, Indian-American movie producer Ram Devineni, one of its makers, told the BBC.
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