Often nightmarish, Shame can be best described as a story about neurosis and dysfunction.
With books such as the Tranquebar Book of Erotic Stories from Sri Lanka, literary erotica is slowly carving a niche of its own in the Indian market.
This is a book for those who enjoy glimpsing into the lives of others, watching from afar and analysing why they are the way they are.
Perhaps the reality is that only segments of stories are ours to tell, that the gaps must be filled by others.
Sulk Station’s hypnotic trip hop quivers with madness, lust, and most importantly, obsession.
Although the mingling of east and west occasionally misses the mark, all in all, Gods Robots is worth a listen.
In the fictional suburb of Bandargaon, hilarity and love rise from the seediness of the local underground gambling den and the self-righteousness of its educated citizens.
For those interested in Mumbai’s underworld and the underbelly of journalism, this book might make interesting reading.
Ahmed Faiyaz’s latest is recommend for those who are looking for an uncomplicated, light, suspense-spun tale.
Quirky and talented, the artists formerly known as Medusa have regrouped as a fresh entry into India’s alternative music scene.
When we try to capture past thoughts and memories, more often than not we end up grasping not memories, but moments.
Lapse of better judgement or otherwise, Rishad Saam Mehta’s travel stories are a treat to read.