Tense, thrilling, and deeply profound, The Falling Woman examines what it means to be singled out by luck or destiny. It explores what we owe to our loved ones in our final days, and what we owe ourselves.
Zoravar Cheema lives and breathes movies. Half Sikh and half Pashtun, he is a street-smart young man with dreams of making it big in tinsel town. Combining fiction with history, the book follows the struggle, rise, and fall of the superstar. With a generous dose of movie history.
An independent woman who charts her own destiny. Neena Aunty is the aunt we all would love to have. A character that stays with you long after you finish reading the book.
A breathtaking work of historical fiction set in Reconstruction-era Brooklyn. As we come to the end of Women’s History Month, Libertie is the perfect book to celebrate womanhood, mother-daughter relationship, and above all, freedom.
Indian literature has a rich history of feminist writings. Women writers have presented thought-provoking works that have explored female sexuality, smashed patriarchy, and were often political critiques.
A mother and a daughter, constantly in each other’s hair, and off to travel the world together. Excess Baggage by Richa S. Mukherjee is quirky and witty with a generous dose of wanderlust.
Indian women writers have always questioned societal norms through their writing. The literature has shaped the modern Indian woman of today who challenges patriarchy on a daily basis. I share some lesser-known feminist translated literature.
If you are a book lover and have been inundated by romance recommendations this Valentine’s week, read on as I share my picks of books that celebrate love but are not romances.
Choices and regrets. Fantasy fiction peppered with philosophy for a page-turner with an all-important question – why is it easier to mourn the lives we aren’t living?
From fantasy fiction to non-fiction to literary fiction to women’s fiction, here is my list of 25 books I plan to read this year.