emphasised by the Indian television programme which Mrs Bhamra watches in the film. Although Jess is aware of her religion, she does not feel strongly about it like traditional Sikhs would. Jess and her father share the same penchant for sport and both qualified to participate in quasi-professional teams in England. The males in those programmes wear their traditional clothes. "Sikh believers wear symbols of their commitment to their faith, including a metal bracelet and a small ceremonial dagger, and have uncut hair, which men keep covered with a turban. The movie showed and portrayed the Indian culture through the Sikh religious beliefs, dress and cuisine, the importance ritual, and the traditional role of women. Both Jess and her sisters behaviours display common traits of British people. The scene where her parents agree contains the technique of music to highlight the importance of integration. Director Chadhas use of characterisation here assists in viewers understanding of balanced integration. Jess feels conflicted; she knows how her parents feel about football and she doesnt know what to say to change their mind and make them understand how important it is to her which leaves her no choice but to lie to continue playing soccer (Bend.
Her actions indicate that we should not remain separate from the new environment, but to combine the old and the new. (2010) acknowledges the place of women in Spanish society as home-maker figures by hypothesising women to be more able in polychronic environments. The technique of film editing (parallel cross cutting) shows coexistence of both cultures together.
This scene shows her awareness but disinterest and disbelief in her religion. Director Chadha has used costume to show that the world today where integration is very important. Show More, in the film Bend It Like Beckham, several characters go through both internal and external conflicts. The dialogues show the importance of integration but a balance must be found so we do not abandon the values which we grew up with. The film explores how Jesminder finds a way to integrate her parents wants (Indian culture) with her own desires (British culture). Their minds are pulled in conflicting directions by two compelling desires, ambitions, obligations, and influences. Another scene shows that, even though Jess is aware that traditions are a part her life, she does not agree with them. Instead, the males wear Western clothes (suits). The soft but grand music creates a victorious mood which accentuates that integration has a happy and positive outcome. Through Relational Theory her parents understand that to have a meaningful social relationship with their daughter they must actively seek to understand her cultural viewpoint and schema. While the Indian females in the film wear their traditional clothes (saris the Indian males in the film do not.