Objections raised by parents and other community members have ranged from explicit language and depictions of drug use in Alexie's novel to Asher's theme of suicide.
It took more than 30 days in recalling the sequences of events, people’s plights and pangs caused by many social ill-practices.
It further aims to dissect the working machinery of a party with interviews of party workers from key political parties while documenting their journey.
The book is inspired by the young Sultan Baz Bahadur and the beautiful Roopmati, who are attracted to each other through their common love for classical music.
Piranesi is a brilliant example of storytelling at its finest. Clarke uses the thoughts and words of one character to tell her tale.
The stark contrast between the two works show the Tamil author’s evolution over a period of three decades.
The duo also channel much energy into the unsettling and illiberal double standards, while making the case for why the role of shaping the society shouldn't be in the hands of the State
"Legend of Suheldev", which was published in June this year, is based on the legendary King Suheldev who defeated the army of Ghazi Saiyyad Salar Masud.
The actor-producer, who has been part of films like "Brahman Naman" and "Best Fake Friends", has garnered "over three million views" for the web series.
Fashion designer Neti Jolly of XOXO only uses scraps of cloth to make Covid masks, loves imparting mask-making skills, and distributes free masks to low-income groups.
Children’s author Khyrunnisa’s latest book, ‘The Crocodile Who Ate Butter Chicken for Breakfast and Other Stories’ takes kids and adults alike on an adventure
The message at the heart of Acharya's book, even though it is primarily on banking, is that the government's major presence across the so-called Indian system is hurting India.
Evans held his own, and more, with the world's elite, but was mindful of his working-class background: a locomotive driver's son, born in Lancashire, England, on June 28, 1928.
The memoir, 'Sach Kahun Toh', will chronicle her life -- from her childhood in Delhi's Karol Bagh, and her time at the National School of Drama, to her move to Bombay in the 1980s.
Hyderabad-based storyteller Deepa Kiran talks about bringing contemporary elements into her stories along with her work in science communication