Salma’s Women, Dreaming is a feminist text; a generational tale of women bound to each other by blood, marriage, and proximity.
Anubha Yadav’s debut novel calls out toxic masculinity within Indian families and society at large through its nuanced and unafraid take on what it means to be a “man” in India.
The Black Anthology: Language from ૧૦:૧૦ Press wields the power of language to reclaim Black identity and culture.
This collection of essays by Urvashi Bahuguna is likely to be a source of comfort, awareness, and reassurance for anyone who has struggled with their own—or a loved one’s—mental illness.
Water, scarcity, and poetic description tussle for attention in this anthology of Tamil Karisal literature from the 1980s.
In conversation with two-time Commonwealth Short Story Prize winner Anushka Jasraj about her stories and characters, surrealism, and her writing process.
In conversation with Nisha Susan about writing her new book The Women Who Forgot to Invent Facebook and Other Stories, romance, endings, flawed protagonists, and much more.
An excerpt from The Women Who Forgot to Invent Facebook and Other Stories by Nisha Susan.
An achingly real take on the affairs of 21st century India, A Burning traces three lives struggling against communal politics and fighting for social and economic mobility.
Watching The Baby-Sitters Club on Netflix takes an author back to reading the series of books while growing up in early-2000s Calcutta.
Deepa Anappara’s debut novel is vivid and deeply moving, plunging you into the distraught lives inhabiting a slum in a smog-heavy, unnamed Indian city.
A coming-of-age tale, Sabin Iqbal’s debut novel is a nuanced blend of the personal and the political, set against the dreamy backdrop of a picturesque coastal village in Kerala.