A book that raises designer concerns about architecture, but gives little direction about its future
Siddharth Chowdhury makes a comeback with a collection of short stories that capture the essence of middle-class life in hypermasculine cultures.
A racy entertainer on everything you needed to know about money, except how to make more of it
This Catalan masterpiece of the Spanish Civil War is a classic of world literature
In 1950s’ Delhi, newspaper offices had little room and no toilets for women. But Kamla Mankekar barged her way in. This is her story.
Mahatma Gandhi died at the hands of irreligion. This new book tells us why we ought not to forget.
An enjoyable analysis of Narendra Modi’s winning election campaign last year.
The 12 chosen individuals represent a wide spectrum of predicaments and aspirations.
It is the pathetic state of the public health system that hits you in the gut, as you read this book.
A well-researched sociology of Delhi, where people have learnt to live in the ruins with hope, knowing full well their own contribution to the ruin.
Cricket’s glorious uncertainties are rendered somewhat predictable through some unorthodox data crunching.
A crucial book explores why India has successfully managed to keep the military out of democratic politics.
The book is engaging in parts; though the plot looks predictable in the beginning, you can never guess what happens towards the end.
But somewhere between the crisis and its resolution, the book loses its plot.
The writing is as pedestrian as the streets of Delhi of which the author is so cynical about.