A well-recommended read for lovers of literature, drama and pathos.
“The Power of Words,” is a poetry collection written by Binod Dawadi from Nepal and edited and written by Sydnie Beaupre from Canada. This collaboration of two poetic souls have created indelible marks on the sands of modern literature.
While the plot may follow a predictable trajectory, “The Ex Factor” doesn’t fail to deliver an enjoyable reading experience. So, if you are in search of a light-hearted read, a tale that celebrates second chances and the bonds of friendships, this is a good read.
“Where’d You Go, Bernadette” might not be a masterpiece, but it’s an exploration of our own intricacies, flaws, and relationships that shape us. It’s an invitation to peer beneath the surface and confront the hidden dimensions of life.
An intriguing exploration of the stark realities of the coal mining industry in Bihar and the Naxalite movement, woven into a powerful narrative about the lasting impact of childhood trauma.
“Heaven” by Mieko Kawakami is a poignant and thought-provoking novel that explores the devastating impact of bullying on young lives. The novel is a moving portrayal of the struggles faced by those who have been bullied, and it serves as a powerful reminder that even in the darkest of times, hope and compassion can shine through.
Interesting characters, laughter, and tears await you throughout this compelling read. “Now You See Us” is a good read for anyone who enjoys women’s fiction. Dive in and experience Singapore through the eyes of these remarkable women.
Rasika Bhatia’s The Great India Tamasha is a laugh riot and a book that deserves its TV series or reality show! Rasika is the founder of Wedding Commitments, a bespoke wedding planning company. Her wedding planning experiences pull us into the crazy, chaotic world of the big fat Indian wedding.
The story is lovely, thrilling with the right amount of romance, friendship and love. In the end someone gets their dream wedding and everyone is happy. The book is full of friendly banters, witty exchanges in mail and messages and a big heart of a beautiful grandmother.
“In Your Blood I Run” is a tour de force that demands to be read and celebrated. It’s a compelling blend of history, mystery, and psychological insight that will linger in your mind long after you’ve turned the final page.
Nithya Sashi’s The Kamin’s Daughter is an intense and emotional story that exposes the harsh realities of life in coal mines. The unique setting lends a certain rawness that is enhanced by the author’s powerful and poignant storytelling.
The story is fresh and maintains a fast pace throughout, there are quite a few unexpected twists. The reader will enjoy the bits of Shakespearean dialogues interspersed during the rehearsals and in the riddles that Varsha formulates. The author has captured the pulse of a small town in Karnataka, right from the customs, food, and traditions. The twist at the end takes the reader by surprise, making you feel happy and sad at the same time.
The story is basically a psychological thriller in the true sense of the word. It revolves around the female protagonist Nihar who at 8 years of age was adopted by her foster parents and uprooted from India to Sydney. Her mother died in a car ‘accident’ which was proved otherwise and her father was sentenced to life imprisonment for the same.