Issue: September ’11
Neil Gaiman's Death: The High Cost of Living makes you realise how Death is kind, compassionate, loyal, and brave.
If you are a connoisseur of films that leave a lingering aftertaste like gourmet French wine, watch Rituparno Ghosh's Noukadubi.
Story books can glorify immolation in the name of love, but what they don’t tell you is that love kills in softer ways.
The predictable plot twists and stonewashed themes are drawbacks, but the subtly etched characters make the book worth reading.
It is believed that he still adheres to his ritual every Sunday, waiting patiently for his own private moment of enlightenment.
Ashim Ahluwalia's disturbing film is about a different kind of imperialism: a psychological one.
Vivek Rajagopalan’s music manages to sound both global and indigenous at the same time.
In her sequel to The Englishman's Cameo, Madhulika Liddle manages to tell Mughal murder mysteries with aplomb.
With their tenth album, the Red Hot Chili Peppers prove that they’ve still got a few tricks up their sleeves.
Hyperbole and extremism are taking centre stage in almost all public or private discussion, compounded by the influence of suspect role models and modern pop culture.
It’s always easy to start off a tale of apocalypse, but sustaining the pace, the twists, and the appeal of the tale is not easy.
Narendra Modi is a master strategist who is almost obsessively dedicated to his role as Chief Minister.
Life is but an empty canvas; paint a pretty picture and make it your own.
Stand-up comedy has made a place for itself in India and is here to stay.
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