Issue: August ’12
In a world where everyone with an Internet connection possesses the agency to self-publish, how do we deal with questions of quality?
Rummage through the songs on Gowri Jayakumar's debut album, and you will find snippets and cut-outs of bygone youth and distant memories.
T. S. Tirumurti sets the stage for a tale of duty, love, and family that spans across continents and generations.
It is not very incredulous to foresee a future where sentient mechanical beings will take over the mantle of evolution from human beings.
Sanctum is a lifestyle store that focuses on a more relaxed approach to creating intimate spaces, with pieces that are both comforting and timeless.
Musician and author Shriram Iyer speaks to us about his debut novel Wings of Silence.
Death Note is an existential mystery wrapped inside a thriller.
Snapshots or instant pictures capture a moment in time. But what of a place where time doesn't exist; where there is stillness and nothing ever changes?
This translated collection of Byomkesh Bakshi mysteries is non-intrusive, mildly interesting—at times, pleasant—but ultimately tepid.
Difficult Pleasures author Anjum Hasan talks to us about five of her favourite short fiction writers.
Heartbreaking in a way only sheer beauty can be, Craig Thompson's Habibi is a celebration: of love, lust, and the human need for company.
Elrhino, a manufacturer of handcrafted, wood-free paper made from elephant and rhino dung, aims to form an economic bond between humans and animals in Assam.
The story of the monsoons is somewhat like the story of my country, where senses and sensibilities are constantly overwhelmed, and then subjugated.
Varun Agarwal's debut novel is not one that will appease critical eyes. Its charm lies in its sheer simplicity and the author's easy, engaging style.
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