Rushdie and Mehta’s Midnight’s Children promises a doubled up feast for thought and senses before the theater goes dark.
In the last two years, the book, which captured the imagination of millions of Indian readers, is compelling indigenous publishers to explore the feasibility of homegrown erotica.
This year, the Kumbh Mela of literary gatherings seemed to have morphed into an universe of literary outpourings spawning galaxies of thoughts and clusters of ideas around the academic magnets.
To some extent. Bombay is a mistress to many a lonely soul, its opiate histories and drunken peripheries have a natural intoxication.
My experience of Pakistan being firsthand gave me confidence to carry on and take any allegation of inferiority head on.
Religion is a continuous process and Kumbh is no exception.
World’s only Sanskrit daily holds out against the odds.
In a world awash with new tools for communication and engagement, the symbolism, mystique and magic of anonymity, however seductive, is losing ground to new anthems celebrating the spirit of contact, connection and interaction.
In this interview Iyer spoke on an unusual topic — the value of silence and stillness amid the rush of business.
Bhattacharya attributes the bard’s chronic loneliness to “disappointment with the support he received from his people.
Even the most uncharitable reading of Mahatma Gandhi’s life and works would discount any possibility that Gandhi had sexual liaisons, much less homosexual ones, after 1906. Only fabricated and dishonest interpretations can — and have.
“I thought the book might be controversial for other reasons.”
Washington Post reporter Shankar Vedantam’s book The Hidden Brain: How Our Unconscious Minds Elects Presidents, Control Markets, Wage Wars, and Save Our Lives, (Random House, 2010, $26) was
I tolerate my job, hate my boss, and bond big time with my friends, while routinely suffering from umbilical cord whiplash.
What is it that makes the most talented of India’s literary geniuses steer clear of Indian shores to settle down in foreign lands?
Quick! We need a heart by-pass!
In his book Games Indians Play: Why We Are the Way We Are, V. Raghunathan writes about a farmer whose corn won top awards year
It's the season for Indian writers.
Indian writers are no longer just flash-in-the-pan.
Reflections on the Indian novel.
Interview with Shoba Narayan, author of Monsoon Diary.
Review of Island of Blood.
Review of Monsoon Diary.
Review of Suburban Sahibs
Interview with S Mitra Kalita.
Pomegranate Dreams and Other Stories By Vijay Lakshmi Soft cover, 230 pages Indialog Publications
Interview with David Iglehart.
IIT: India's Intellectual Treasures.
Indian authors are entering the audio books market.
The single great gift of Amartya Sen's book The Argumentative Indian is the perfect symbiosis of substance and style.