However, Surjit Sethi's major contribution lies in full-length drama. Coffee House and Kachghara or 'Unbaked Pitcher' present social critiques while Kadir Yar features psychological exploration. King, mirza te sapera or 'King, Hero and Snake Charmer' in 1965 examines ennui in Beckettian terms and takes after Waiting for Godot, as three dogs on a rooftop ultimately jump down to death. 'Mard Mard Nahin, Tivin Tivin Nahin' i.e. 'Man Isn't Man, Woman Isn't Woman' in 1969 has people lost in a void from which they have neither the will nor the power to retrieve themselves. In Nangisarak Rat Da Ohla or 'Bare Street Covered by Night' in 1971, old and young generations flaunt the urge to experience the Absurd through illicit sexual indulgence. In Eh Zindgi Hai Dosto or 'This Is Life, Friends' in 1976 characters wear masks to denote deprivation of identity. After participating in dance that lacks design, they display sadism and masochism through beating each other and drawing pleasure from the schizophrenia involved in this type of behaviour. Surjit Singh Sethi died in 1995.
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