Issue: October-December 2012
Seven households, one school, and one tiny gompa (monastery) make up Hipti, a small village in Ladakh.
Amruta Patil returns the Mahabharat closer to its original canvas; far more crowded and complicated than most Indians may be familiar with.
Scissors snip menacingly, the naked razor blade wanders tantalisingly close to my ear, and cheap talcum powder is generously applied all over my neck.
It was no surprise, then, that I, like the rest of my generation, embraced the coffee culture with a vengeance. It was my way of telling tea to go to hell.
Celebrity blogger and author Arnab Ray chats with us about his second novel The Mine, released earlier this year.
The Hotel at the End of the World author Parismita Singh talks to us about her work, her process, and the importance of places in fiction.
How do you best challenge the fact that in India, finding a woman in a position of power at her workplace is almost always the exception to the rule?
Ravi Chopra's The Burning Train (1980), with its unpredictable twists and turns, entertains and educates.
Anjali Joseph's second novel seems to be about 21-year-old Leela’s relationship with herself via the men she chooses to date in different countries.
In a book that is perhaps meant to target all age groups, Sudha Murty’s writing is easily accessible and readable.
- Published on 05/07/2017
- Published on 25/04/2016
- Published on 02/08/2016
- Published on 19/01/2016
- Published on 20/02/2015