I have been following Namrata’s Blog “Privy Trifles” for quite some time. She writes well, infusing humour and wit with beautiful language. And so, I had to ask her for a copy of her book. Metro Diaries is a collection of 20 short stories with a common theme of love. The added attraction is that they are all based on real life stories! With that kind of USP of.
I bought Mango Chutney primarily because a friend’s story is a part of it. I keep saying that I love reading short stories’ collections. Anthologies, on the other hand, are not something I am comfortable reading. Multiple authors, multiple styles of writing, different kinds of languages, personally I find it a very dicey mix of flavours; one never knows if the stories deserve to be together, if they really.
To buy/rent this book, click here A delightful children’s book, Sudha Murty’s first of the genre, How I taught my grandmother to read combines the teachings of life in twenty four simple short stories. The stories are experiences from Murty’s life that subtly convey important moral lessons, the essential values which are often forgotten by us in the course of life. There are numerous instances, situations and conversations from.
To buy/rent this book, click here I would like to raise a toast to Rashmi Bansal for putting together this compelling bunch of stories in her third book I have a dream. This is my first book of Bansal and I was a little apprehensive about picking it up. To think of Indian non-fiction the one word that comes to my mind is ‘boring’. But I was, gladly, proved wrong..