Best selling novels 2015 india
Popular Indian Fiction Books
17 top-selling books of 2017 that were in great demand
Devapriya Roy and Saurav Jha could have been your average high-thinking urban couple anchored in academics and scholarship and focussed on adding to the pool of public knowledge and entertainment with their books. However, they decided to live life a little differently, and to write about it. Their experiences are gathered in this book, which may well be the closest many of us will ever come to living the life that a large number of Indians do. In My Defence , A. Raja, the Union Telecom Minister from to who has been accused of taking bribes in the infamous 2G spectrum scandal, can possibly have to say in his own defence. The real question: does he reveal the full picture and name names, showing how deep the rot ran? A portrait of Emperor Jehangir holding a portrait of the Madonna.
A mixed bag of the some of this year's best fiction and non-fiction titles by Indian authors. Other complaints aside, this year did bring us some good books to curl up with. From fact to fiction, long reads to short stories, and graphic novels to poetry, here's what we loved in
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Flipkart lists the top-selling books of 2017, until December 1.
Best Selling Books Love Story in India 2019.
India has produced many revered and highly acclaimed English fiction and novel writers who have garnered prestigious literary awards such as the Pulitzer and the Booker Prize, in the last few decades. Although English has been passed over in India as a colonial tradition, the novels written in English have been deeply expressive, rich and culturally embedded. The story is set in Kerala and revolves around the lives of two children Rahel and Esthepa and how they weave and imagine their childhood experiences while constantly trying to cope up with their highly dysfunctional family. It narrates a poignant tale about love, betrayal and kinship ties. Written in by the Padma Shree Award winning Indian writer Amitav Ghosh, Shadow Lines is an invigorating story about the borders that mark and limit our imaginations and memories. The story essentially revolves around the narrator who is trying to consistently juggle through memories and events from past and present in hopes of finding closures and answers to his life.
Szabo, who died in , first published her novel in , in the last years of Communist rule; this supple translation shows how a story about two women in 20th-century Hungary can resonate in a very different time and place. This revelatory collection gathers 43 of them, introducing her to a wider audience as an uncompromising and largehearted observer of life whose sympathies favor smart, mouthy women struggling to get by much as Berlin herself — an alcoholic who raised four sons on her own — frequently did. A divorced woman traveling in Greece, our narrator, talks — or rather listens — to the people she meets, absorbing their stories of love and loss, deception, pride and folly. Coates writes to his son with a cleareyed realism about the beautiful and terrible struggle that inheres in flesh and bone. If sugar was the defining commodity of the 18th century and oil of the 20th, then surely cotton was king in the 19th century. In this sweeping, ambitious and disturbing survey , Beckert takes us through every phase of a global industry that has relied on millions of miserably treated slaves, sharecroppers and millworkers to turn out its product.