Nayanathara's poems come straight from the heart and are marked by deep sympathy for all those who suffer: from the mythical Vaidehi to the salt-maker and the water-wife who slave for others and are abandoned to their dark fate. But she also is philosophical enough to understand someone like the Buddha whose dedication to a larger cause had compelled him to give up the comforts of home. She has the basic qualities of a poet and I am sure will soon master the form.
- K. Satchidanandan
Bright rainbows, fireworks, blossoming springtime flowers and wild elephant rides! Kusum Chaudhry has captured these memories of her early days growing up in India and presented them in this series of poems for children of all ages to enjoy. Fill your dreams every night with these fun-filled childhood memories.More info →
This book is the accompanying exhibition catalogue to Goa/Portugal/Mozambique: The Many Lives of Vamona Navelcar, an exhibition of 16 of his works held between 12th December 2017 to 12th January 2018 at the Fundação Oriente, Panjim, Goa, India. The book has been published by CinnamonTeal Publishing in association with The Al-Zulaij Collective and Fundação Oriente, Goa.More info →
EPISTEME – 7: International Conference to Review Research on Science, Technology and Mathematics Education
Seventh international conference to review research on Science, Technology and Mathematics Education.
The epiSTEME series of conferences, since inception, has been providing distinctive forum to researchers in science, technology and mathematics education to share their work and ideas. The STME research builds on the uniting themes that have their genesis in domains like philosophy, cognition, history and socio-cultural studies.More info →
In this memoir, the author recounts his experiences of growing up in Delhi during a period of ‘Biswin Sadi’— the 20th century, when it felt like a new age had just begun, although it’s already mid-century.
Living in a suburb of South Delhi called Nizamuddin East, with ruins of Mughal era buildings scattered all across, he recalls the people displaced by partition, piecing together their lives. An Anglo-Indian family— survivors of a vanishing tribe, living in a world of their own. A publisher of an Urdu magazine called Biswin Sadi, who had migrated from Lahore. An English-medium private school, resplendent with symbols of undivided Punjab, attempting to prepare leaders for taking over the reins of power, in a newly independent country.More info →
Here is a book to be shared with your closest friends. The Miscreant presents a cast that includes misbehaving young men, squabbling couples, and frustrated lovers, and it occupies a geography that ranges from 1930s India to present-day New York City. Victor is genuinely fond of his characters, from the harried husband in the slapstick “Peter and the Ants,” which turns pest control into a new world war, to the desperate young man in “Loving Ayesha,” a story that weaves secular love, religious ardor, and India’s struggle for freedom from British rule into the book’s most unlikely and affecting centerpiece. It’s a fondness that gives this collection an unusual—and welcome—warmth.
The book is a confluence of the writings of Ali Ahmed and Firdaus Ahmed, Firdaus being Ali Ahmed's pen name. The writings have been consistent in their furthering the liberal political perspective in matters in national security, strategic and peace studies. The book takes this cause ahead under challenging times, when as the book highlights, the chief national security challenge is from within, specifically from the dominant political ideology religious majoritarianism made palatable by the more saleable term cultural nationalism. The book needs reading alongside the eight books by the author published by CinnamonTeal over the past four years. The publications, that number over a thousand commentaries and articles, comprehensively cover the region in its nuclear age.
H2W stands for Happiness, Health and Wealth! These are the three focus areas of this book and the book is written in this order while underlining the importance of attaining wealth. Five of the eleven chapters in the book are dedicated to this subject.
Driven by peer and societal pressure, an intense self awareness, and fear, many people do not have the time to develop a goal for themselves. They have many plans for their future and often confuse them for the long-term goal.
The book emphasizes the point that we need to open our eyes to the obvious things that will help us attain our goals. The author enunciates various points to illustrate, for example, that attaining wealth is not as difficult as it seems, is possible to do alone, and only requires one to follow a simple set of approaches.