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Meet upcoming and well-known women writers in India, talking about their work as published authors, writing challenges and their journey while writing in India.
"Daughters can also be heroic!" is the message the authors Favilli and Cavallo give children and their parents through their book on iconic female heroes.
Rana Safvi says to the women of today: “Just be yourself. Follow your dreams and don’t let yourself be labeled. Enjoy what you are doing."
August is Women In Translation month. We have here an extensive list of books by Indian women authors, translated, that you shouldn’t miss! Translated works are generally looked down upon, as compared to the original, but due to factors like not knowing multiple languages, these remain unknown gems, unless they are available to us as translations. […]
Indian writing is often looked down upon, but if you dig a bit deeper, you'll find many gems. Here are 5 lesser known Indian authors you musn't miss!
I Quit! Now What? by Zarreen Khan is a humorous story of a woman who takes a sabbatical not for maternity, not for higher studies, but just like that. Here is an intriguing extract from the book.
Bijnis Woman by Tanuja Chandra is a treasury of local tales told by the "mausis, buas, and chachas" of Uttar Pradesh, and reveal human beings in all their flawed glory.