Mistry dating book
This sprawling, kaleidoscopic account of India is a true post-modern classic.Around India in 80 Trains by Monisha Rajesh: £10.99, Monisha Rajesh takes a leaf out of Jules Verne’s classic tale in this travelogue about India’s famous railways.The page-turning thriller, inspired by the writer’s own experiences living in the Mumbai slums, is one of the few books that manages to capture the overwhelmingly multi-sensory experience of living in India.The God of Small Things by Arundhati Roy: £8.99, uk This Man Booker prize-winner is set in India’s southern state Kerala, away from the glamour of Deli and Mumbai.On some occasions, we earn revenue if you click the links and buy the products, but we never allow this to bias our coverage.See more » If you're looking for a slight cross between "The Broken Hearts Club" and "The Breakfast Club", it's right here.
While travel guides offer useful travellers’ tips, nothing can get under the skin of the country quite like these books.
While novels can often seem more realistic than non-fiction, travelogues from Western writers also give a humorous, insightful take on the mind-boggling country.
Shantaram/The Mountain Shadow by Gregory David Roberts: £20, uk The Mountain Shadow, the hotly anticipated follow-up to Roberts’s publishing sensation Shantaram is due out in October, so if you’ve not read the 2003 novel, now is your chance.
At 1,349 pages, Seth’s work is among the longest English language Indian books published in a single volume.
Siddharth Dhanvant Shanghvi’s debut novel tells the story of Anuradha, who moves to 1920s Bombay from Udaipur to marry Vardhmaan.
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The novel follows their blossoming marriage through its highs and lows with powerful, addictive prose.