‘Salma doesn’t mince words, there is no modulation or playing down. She’s very even-toned but she doesn’t hold back,’ says the English translator of Salma’s The Curse, N Kalyan Raman in an interview to Firstpost
Review of Gulgul in Sea-Saw Gara: For the first time, what may look like a fun-filled adventure read, may actually give some insights on topics like food chain, breaking gender stereotypes and a curiosity for coining or understanding words over re-reads.
– Kids Book Café
Bride of the Forest perfectly stays true to its name. Philosophically precise, factually glorified and beautifully put to words, Madhavi Mahadevan’s new book is a literary work worth remembering.
– Deepan’s Bookshelf
Waiting For The Dust To Settle by Veio Pou is a heartfelt, personal tale of life in Manipur’s Naga villages in the midst of communal tensions, of the far-reaching effects felt by ordinary people, of disillusionment and resilience.
–Purple Pencil Project
Speaking to Natasha Badhwar for Article 14, Mander opens up for the first time about his own near-death experience of being a Covid patient in a public hospital and the implications of being in the midst of a humanitarian catastrophe.
Easy to read with stories that will certainly surprise – like Devaki’s confessing whether that at one point she contemplated polyandry – The Brass Notebook will provide insights to those interested in women’s lives in a pre-Independence India and in Devaki’s seminal contributions to the fields of feminist economics and women’s empowerment.
– The Reviews India
In an interview with Cinestaan, Ratnottama Sengupta speaks about her father, famed screenwriter Nabendu Ghosh, and why he wrote about courtesans and prostituted women in the collection of short stories titled Mistress of Melodies.
In an interview done with Art Deco Mumbai, Shanta Gokhale, the author of Shivaji Park: Dadar 28: History, Places, People speaks about the role of Shivaji Park’s cultural institutions, politics and architecture in the lives of its residents and how they came together to shape its unique culture.
Exploring the writings of Nabendu Ghosh, his daughter Ratnottama Sengupta shares his life and times and her own journey as a senior journalist, writer and, more recently, a filmmaker in this interview given to Borderless Journal