Author: Stuti Changle Publisher : Amazon Digital Services Pages : 214 Format : Paper back Kindleandkompass rating : 4.5/5 The debut novel by Stuti Changle is
If there has to be a town that you can call as a journey to the past,Kanchipuram is one such. The city that prevailed as
Travelling to the farthest city of Rajasthan excited me. We started pretty early from Jodhpur and took the NH that had nothing but just a
I was so interested right from the beginning, about Jodhpur, the blue city. I was hoping to find a lot of beautiful lanes(like shown in
Fondly called the “pink city”, Jaipur has always reminded me of the Hawa Mahal Palace that I have read about in history text books. I
A rave review about “What Kitty did?” on another blog urged me to pick this book. It sounded a lot like fun and wit. Did
Srilanka – the island country is an incredible mix of beaches, heritage sites, Buddhist temples and monasteries, wildlife national parks, European styled hill towns with
The journey of 100 days running challenge – the story of how it started and how I sailed through the oddities to reach the finish line.
Hope everyone is having a good week and both of us by all means had an exhausting month! Despite all the travel, mental and physical
I did not accomplish a lot of reading in July. Blame my phone fidgeting habits!That was eating up my reading time. I had to discipline
Like every other 80’s and 90’s kid, I grew up liking Karan Johar’s movies.I wanted to read his book very well aware of the fact
If you ever choose to visit Srilanka, Galle is not to be missed. Here, in this post , I tell you why. So,we started our
It is July already and half of 2018 has already gone by! Where is the time going ? I have been consistent with my reading
Srilanka amazed us every single day of our travel. If Sigiriya, Dambulla and Kandy showed us the beauty of Buddhism in Srilanka, the Yala National
We began our journey from Dambulla to the Buddhist spiritual center of the country.We drove past a few small towns and villages before we reached
“Whosoever comes to me, through whatsoever form, I reach him; all men are struggling through paths which in the end lead to me.”
To a South Indian, Indo-Pak partition was never a serious topic of discussion. I knew it as a terrible incident in the modern history of independent India blemished with stains of blood and marks of violence. Nothing more,nothing less. Kushwant Singh’s “A train to Pakistan” was the catalyst. I was interested in knowing the stories from that miserable period and I decided to go with Ms. Malhotra’s debut book.The friend from the other corner of the world sent it as a gift through giggles bookshop.
The first sight of the Bodhi tree, the caves and the monks – my happiness knew no bounds. I was in a place that I dreamt of several times.