The Literary Fictionist
Sunil Sharma travels through pages of a classic with ease and aplomb demystifying literary lore to unravel the identity of a man that never was in his story, In Search of Lewis Carroll. Click here to read.
Nabanita Sengupta gives us a glimpse of life in a sleepy little town, long before social-distancing set in. Click here to read
Santosh Bakaya takes us on a journey among clouds and chirruping birds. Click here to read.
A spoof by Dustin Pickering. What happens when the President of America is woken out of cryogenic slumber in the year 2065? Click here to read.
What could a taxi and a fifty year old woman have in common? Click here to find out by reading Avijit Roy‘s story.
A touching flash fiction by Mehak Nain. Click here to read.
A strange telling against the backdrop of 9/11 attack in New York by Nibras Malik. Click here to read this flash fiction.
A spooky flash fiction by Vandita Dharni… perfect for Halloween nights! Click here to read.
The Musings of a Copywriter
Devraj Singh Kalsi in his typical part humorous and poignant style travels down his memory lane. Click here to read
A thoughtful walk down the memory lane with the shades of Bapu influencing the author, Lina Krishnan. Click here to read.
Dr. Nishi Pulugurtha meanders through the passages of Aga Khan Palace in Pune, where Gandhi had been imprisoned, and wonders… Click here to read.
Keith Lyons applauds the Mahatma from New Zealand. Click here to read.
Dustin Pickering applies Satyagraha to US protests after reading My Experiments with Truth. Click here to read.
Rakhi Dalal says it all through this quotation of Martin Luther King Jr. Click here to read.
Click on the names of the poets to read
Dr Piku Chowdhury, Milan Mondal, Navneet K Maun, Dr Laksmisree Banerjee, Soumik De, Wansoo Kim, Shyamolima Saikia, Nabina Das, Ihlwha Choi, Eui Joong Kim, Nirmal Kumar Thapa, Aminath Neena, Ashok Suri, Gopal Lahiri
Gandhi & Aesthetics : Edited by Tridip Suhrud, the nine essays are a fitting tribute to the inventive beauty of Gandhiji and its wide-ranging applicability in present-day society… says reviewer Bhaskar Parichha. Click here to read.
Nivedita Sen‘s review of Sukumar Ray‘s Habber Jabber Law translated by Arunava Sinha. How non-nonsensical are the nonsense verses of Sukumar Ray and has it been lost in translation? Click here to read.
From the conflict ridden state of Kashmir, Rayees Ahmed writes of hope and restoration of peace. He translates his own poem, Ab tak Toofan or The Storm that Rages, from Urdu to English. Click here to read.