I was baptised with dead saffron and don’t know what simple games of your childhood sound like.
As an author, Krishna Udayasankar’s strength lies in demonstrating characters and ideas, not describing them in paragraph after droll paragraph.
I take you like a paper doll and crumple you.
Revathi Suresh’s debut effort is a coming-of-age novel and it takes that trope head on, without cloaking it in something else.
The representation of young adults and their issues in 17-year-old Suzanne Sangi’s debut novel is surprisingly competent.
Judy Balan’s second book ends up being an echo of what might have been, in an alternate universe, an incisive, fun novel.
Celebrity blogger and author Arnab Ray chats with us about his second novel The Mine, released earlier this year.
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.
Krishna Udayasankar talks to us about sacred texts, reader feedback, and which mythological character she’d love to sit down and have a beer with.
P. Sivakami’s stories refuse to mollycoddle the reader into a sense of ennui, the worst weapon in an indifferent world.
Translated from Malayalam by Chetana Sachidanandan, Anand’s The Book of Destruction is anything but feel-good—and that’s a good thing.