10 books by Indian authors to look out for - Education Today NewsA mixed bag of the some of this year's best fiction and non-fiction titles by Indian authors. Other complaints aside, this year did bring us some good books to curl up with. From fact to fiction, long reads to short stories, and graphic novels to poetry, here's what we loved in Mahajan's second book is a story of small bombs and big tragedies that, somehow, also manages to retain a rippling, pulsating sense of humour. Adiga uses the trope of India's obsession with cricket to tell a coming-of-age story of a young boy in a slum. From Rabindranath Tagore to Nabarun Bhattacharya, Sinha gives you the perfect gateway book to great Bengali literature. Menon's book is an experiment in speculative fiction that plays with the past, present and future.
7 New Romance Books I Just Got - Indian Romance Books - Indian Booktuber
The Best Reads of 2016
Skip to main content. From the Editor's desk. Every month we bring you carefully curated lists to aid you in finding the best Hindi books. Explore by Genre. Explore by author. Sanskriti Ke Char Adhyaya. Amrit Or Vish.
Wikimedia Commons If seemed to be a good year for Hindi publishing, giving us a lively mix of young, restless writers and reliable old names, this year promises to be better. Ishqiyapa, Penguin The second novel of Bihar-born Pankaj Dubey is a dark tale of love in the time of globalisation in which nothing is what it seems and no character is above evil. The love story of Lallan Jha, the wannabe entrepreneur, and Sweety Pandey, the wannabe film-star, goes from Laloo-era Bihar to city-of-dreams Bombay, and promises to pack in more drama than one expects in a single novel. Who is he going to kill next? At the launch of his last book, Pathak, who has written more than books that boast a combined sale of over Rs 2.
The book is a story of their grit and determination and the content is searing and damning. Neelam and Shekhar — now familiar faces in court and on television screens — were a happy couple who stole out of the gynecological ward at the All India Institute of Medical Sciences AIIMS to watch a movie at the same hall — Uphaar, a night before Unnati was born. Seventeen years later, their lives ended in so many ways when they were back at the theatre and the same hospital, to find their dead children laid out on stretchers. Devastated by the loss of their children, the Krishnamoorthys had two choices: accept the tragedy as a bad card that fate had dealt them or take the road to justice. The page book often hits straight in the gut. The case appeared fairly straight: none of the victims died of fire injuries but choked to death because extra seats had been put up by the owners, the Ansals, for profit. The seats blocked the exits through which the victims could have escaped and the functional door was bolted from the outside as 59 people slowly gasped for their last breath.