Dear Ijeawele by Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie : Book Review

Chimamanda Adichie is famous for her captivating and thought-provoking books on feminism and gender equality. Rarely do we come across an author who writes such strong and inspiring essays that become a page-turner. So it doesn't come as a surprise when I say that I finished this 70 paged book in 2 hours and I... Continue Reading →

Book Review : Little Black Book by Otegha Uwagba

First things first, I finished reading Little Black Book in the following time period: commuting to office, lunch break, commuting back from office. So the relevance of the book in a working woman's life was hard-hitting. And throughout that particular day, I had recommended Otegha Uwagba's book to at least 10 other woman, sitting at... Continue Reading →

Book Review : Chronux by Sagar Kamath

During our more 'Philosophical' moments...we have all wondered about 'Time'...its true nature...and its impact on us! But what if?...'Time'...had similar concerns...about us? For the people of Aruhu, a tiny Himalayan village, deep in India's ancient past, what begins as a visitation by a mysterious entity, quickly morphs into an inescapable that has left its... Continue Reading →

Book Review : Domina by L.S. Hilton

Judith Rashleigh has made it. Living in luxury amidst the splendours of Venice, she's finally enjoying the life she killed for. But someone knows what Judith's done. Judith can only save herself by finding a priceless painting - unfortunately, one that she's convinced doesn't even exist. And she's not the only one seeking it.This time,... Continue Reading →

Book Review : Harilal & Sons by Sujit Saraf

It is the year 1899. In the north western corner of British India, the Chhappaniya famine stalks the desert region of Shekhavati. A despairing shopkeeper turns to his young son and says, ‘This land has nothing to offer us but sand dunes and khejra bushes.’ Soon after, twelve-year-old Harilal Tibrewal, recently married to eleven-year-old Parmeshwari,... Continue Reading →

Book Review : Baaz by Anuja Chauhan

1971. The USSR-backed India-Mukti Bahini alliance is on the brink of war against the America-aided Pakistani forces. As the Cold War threatens to turn red hot, handsome, laughing Ishaan Faujdaar, a farm boy from Chakkahera, Haryana, is elated to be in the IAF, flying the Gnat, a tiny fighter plane nicknamed ‘Sabre Slayer’ for the... Continue Reading →

Powered by

Up ↑

%d bloggers like this: