Using stock stories that have transformed the perception of Mime for centuries, as well his own penchant for originality, Madhu’s sketches contain an indescribably beauty that evoke a transcendental response.

Here are some examples of his Mime sketches:
Parivartan: Inspired by the story of the Hunter & the Bird, this sketch addresses the power of realization as a hunter shuns his own pain when he starts to understand the pain of a bird that he shoots down. His heart wrenching emotional journey and his attempts to resuscitate the bird are showcased with a pathos that has to be seen to be believed.

Aparajita: This short mime tells the story of conquering fear and obstacles through the simple story of a young man attempting to erect a pole and climb it. It is the facial expressions, the muscular control and the mastery of mime that makes this story of triumph stand out among its peers.

The Fisherman: Using the life of a fisherman as a metaphor for surviving life one day at the time, this sketch is an eye-opening portrayal of a boat on undulating waves of water. The fisherman painstakingly takes his boat out to sea, battles large waves and a furious storm with his oars, catches fish and returns triumphant, only to venture out to sea once again the next morning—denoting the tireless cycle of life.

The Dream: Stressing the human habit of taking our worries to our grave, this sketch follows a man who is angry, hassled and under duress during the day. His worries follow him home and act out on his body and mind even when he sleeps. Transforming a thought into Mime, this short sketch has to be seen to be understood.

Life is a Wave: Portraying of a relationship between two people, this sketch highlights the personal, external and psychological burdens that need to be overcome before a couple can work together by functioning on the same wave length. Eliminating differences on three levels, the couple finally unites in an unbreakable bond in this beautiful sketch.