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Shalini is the author of "Stars from the Borderless Sea", a collection of three novella length stories that explore different nuances of love.
She is a practicing doctor with more than 20 years of experience in her chosen specialty-pathology.
She is also a writer and has a keen interest in medical humanities. She has published 5 short stories in 3 anthologies and has authored a prize-winning e-single. Her work has also been featured on different platforms and journals. She has won the Orange Flower Award in 2021 and was one of the winners of the eShe short story contest. A Juggernaut selects author, she enjoys writing fiction as well as nonfiction. She was an invited speaker at the Ananke Women in Literature Festival 2022.
She believes that both the noise and the silence lie within, and writing takes her towards silence.
Caring now means hampers and pampers. We have to create the perfect memories and experiences, so we shop more. Gift more. Order more. Plan more. Do more. But where's the real love?
What if we reflected upon our conditioning where “going on” and "keep going” even at great personal cost is encouraged, regarded, and even rewarded, right from early childhood?
Naina believes that not only her school, but every place, should be truly inclusive. Not just inclusive school, why not an inclusive duniya?
How could she ignore the silent anguish that she knew was building up in a child of such a tender age? Yet, she couldn’t understand it either.
The importance of Vitamin D for women (and in fact for all) cannot be dismissed - however, we need to learn more about its role and how much Vitamin D we actually need.
Menopause and the woman at work - though it clearly affects the woman's mental and physical health and interaction with society, workplaces have refused to address this reality of women's lives.
Women hold up half the sky. But the horizon of mental health for them is different from that of men! As we observe #WorldMentalHealthDay2021, let's explore the rocky landscape of women's mental health.
Can our personal stories be separated from the social and the political of the society that we live in? No, say the authors and editors of Write in Power, an inclusive anthology of fiction, non fiction, poetry and artwork.
The stories of the trailblazers in Kavitha Rao's book Lady Doctors: The Untold Stories of India's First Women in Medicine, and the challenges they triumphed over, need to find their rightful place in history.
All genders will internalize these messages, as they have done for generations. They will become the benchmark for expectations by men, and standards to live up to for women.
Tribhanga literally means divided into three, and is about three generations of women, their strengths and flaws; their compulsions and choices; their triumphs and losses; and their difficult relationships.
But this moment is not forever. You have already taken the first steps towards the light. You have spoken up, called out the abuser, and begin to set your boundaries.
"Maybe when we think she is daydreaming, is just her pausing to see the beauty in the routine, mundane things around her!"
I knew no one would understand why I needed to do this; and finally, I had stopped feeling guilty. I had one life to live, and I needed to do whatever brought me peace.
Raima could see a younger version of herself in Arzoo. She'd been a broken girl once. Could she help Arzoo rewrite her life story?
The mask she wears to hide her bruises, her pain, her distress from everyone, to hold up her head and go through life... can you not see it?
It was her mother's lack of drive and ambition that was responsible for the limited canvas of her life, she had decided early on.
Lockdown is in unlock mode, but COVID-19 has not gone away; the cases are rising. What can we do to be safe? What do doctors say?
As we start moving towards a lifting of lockdown and potentially exposing ourselves to the infection, it becomes essential to examine these 7 myths about our immunity to coronavirus.
I had been so caught up in my complex relationship with my father, which had been contentious even at the best of times, that I hadn’t realized how well she knew and understood me.
Most of my school friends were financially stable long before our education was done - we, doctors, have sacrificed that to save lives. And is this what we get?
Me, I am just a girl, not little enough anymore to hope dinner will cook itself… and these thoughts swirl through my mind.
It was her daughter, who had taught her to look for the beauty that was there, waiting to be found amidst the misery that seemed to surround them both.
All of us missed having these girls over for the festival, but was this feeling more for them, or for our rituals which we felt had been incomplete?
To all my fellow human beings, especially privileged ones like myself, please read what I have to say. This is war, and needs to be treated as one.
Anne was puzzled; almost disappointed. From the media reports, she had expected loud protests, speeches booming and thunderous rebellion, with leaders and motivators.
Whenever faced with difficult circumstances, in her personal or professional life, she has always taken the path less travelled and stood by her principles, even if it meant standing alone.
His rebellion hadn’t gone down well with his father and conflict had soon escalated into a family feud, with even her sister in law being called upon to intervene, and things had gone completely out of hand.
Even if she floundered, she needed to know she had failed on her terms, after doing the best she could.
Initially she had found it depressing, but gradually she realized the difference that the clinic was making in the lives of the patients, many of whom were women.
What do we know of Radha, her emotions, her thoughts, her convictions as a woman? Tripti Sharan's Being Radha addresses some of these questions.
I realise that resolutions aren’t as overrated as they appear. May be I looked at it all wrong. What if the resolutions are a way of self love and care?
The women had found the courage to voice their stories, had found themselves and in themselves found peace.
This world was such a contrast from her restrictive, often oppressive life that she enjoyed the release it offered tremendously. The thrill seemed to be an outlet for her.
Tell me Gupta ji, when you reject and discard all the myriad forms of Laxmi that I bring you, why do you do this Laxmi Pooja every year? And humiliate me, and them, year after year, day after day?"
Should love and marriage be based on mutual respect and understanding or on thoughts like obey and control? If the roles were reversed, would he have asked her for permission?
As the years passed, she became old enough to feel the pain of his rejection, but was still young enough to believe that she could perhaps change his responses to her.
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