Graphic India’s latest graphic novel pays tribute to an unforgettable character from Indian cinema.
Jhumpa Lahiri understands the immigrant instinct and its compulsions only too well.
As an author, Krishna Udayasankar’s strength lies in demonstrating characters and ideas, not describing them in paragraph after droll paragraph.
In her debut novel, Roshi Fernando beautifully captures the guilt and loneliness of a tightly knit Sri Lankan famiy in South London.
With her second book, Meghna Pant offers an emotional, compelling insight into the lives of people around us.
It is by listening to the songs as incomplete but coherent narratives set to music that Goldspot’s latest album comes into focus.
In Tharun James Jimani’s debut novel, the personification of the 1990s, while never quite made obvious, is apparent in every page.
Despite the emotions that bind this collection of stories, Kumar’s prose is never elegiac. There is always humour, love, and the possibility of redemption.
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.
Mohsin Hamid’s latest book makes you turn your attention to lives and situations that you may not have considered before.