Shashi Tharoor is an International diplomat currently serving as a Member of Parliament, Lok Sabha. An author and a politician Shashi Tharoor is very well known for his works both in fiction and non-fiction. Shashi Tharoor is known as the pioneer in using social media for political discussions and interactions. Shashi Tharoor is a prize-winning, writer of fourteen books, both fiction and genuine. A broadly distributed faultfinder, analyst, and journalist, he served the United Nations with a twenty-nine-year profession in displaced person work and peacekeeping, at the Secretary - General's office. He has won for Indian's an elevated respect with the Pravasi Bharatiya Samman, and various abstract honors, including a Commonwealth Writers' Prize.
In "Why I Am a Hindu" Shashi Tharoor gives us a deeply rooted look on one of the world's most established and most prominent religions - Hindu. Beginning with his up-close examination and confidence in Hinduism, he runs far and wide with details on the religion. He dives deeply into Hinduism's most significant schools of thought, like the Advaita Vedanta and others. He also astonishingly condenses the exercises of The Gita and Vivekananda's guidance. A book that will be analysed and discussed now and later, Why I Am a Hindu is an impactful and unique masterwork.
In his book - Era of Darkness, Shashi Tharoor talks about how the British Rule in India was one of the most awful experiences. The book talks about how the British exploitation, humiliation, and violence made that era one of the darkest periods for India. India during those times suffered many tragedies like - wars, racism, famines and more.
The book is branched into five segments involving five parts. The main plot investigates Modi's life and times. The other four areas take a gander at key parts of how Modi's administration works. Utilizing long stretches of close conversations and individual experiences with Modi, Shashi Tharoor has sewed together a convincing representation of this confusing figure. Shashi Tharoor is seen sewing the tarnished image of INC by picking up all of Modi's mistakes.
The Great Indian Novel by Shashi Tharoor plays on words, inferences, and wit. Tharoor's style of writing draws in an amazingly disrespectful and staggeringly clever thoughts. Taking shots at everybody from Gandhi to Nehru to the Indian media this book has a lot to offer along with a couple of self-referential jokes about NRI's and ambassadors tossed in at places for good humour.
India: From Midnight to the Millennium by Shashi Tharoor discusses caste and democracy in India. The book talks on Indira Gandhi, about India's partition and its transition from a social economy to a free market. It talks about India's culture, politics, and mentality.
This short biography analyzes an incredible figure of the twentieth century. Deftly weaving individual aspects with chronicled occasions, it recounts the captivating story of Jawaharlal Nehru, a privileged person, communist, hostile to a colonialist, chief devotee of Gandhi, diehard secularist and India's first leader, who looked to teach the Indian masses in majority.
Bookless in Baghdad unites pieces composed by this impulsive peruser and productive author regarding the matter nearest to his heart, reading. Tharoor takes us on a great adventure of disclosure, as he meanders on his time in Baghdad when he was on a UN initiative after the Gulf War.
The Five Dollar Smile is an accumulation of stories of youthful love and irritation, juvenile uplifted spirits, young injuries, vitality, and enthusiasm. This book manages exceptionally grown-up subjects like passing, double-dealing, misfortune, affectation and respect.
Collection of stories about youth, love, irritation, enthusiasm and more.
For over four decades after Independence, India was related to the trudging, sluggish elephant, serenely laying on the accomplishments of hundreds of years passed by. In the mid-1990s, the elephant appeared to wake up from its sleep and gradually starts to change-until today, some observe it transforming into a tiger. So what does the twenty-first century hold for India? Will it bring the quality of the tiger and the extent of an elephant? Or on the other hand, will it remain an elephant on a fundamental level?
The plot revolves around Ashok Banjara a Bollywood superstar who is suspended among life and death in a Bombay emergency clinic. With his wife, lover, father, and others around, this book talks about how he deals with this situation. It is a tale for our time, it tells us what we experience daily is a deception and nothing is as it appears.
|Product||Price in India|
|Why I Am a Hindu||₹ 647|
|An Era of Darkness: The British Empire in India||₹ 559|
|The Paradoxical Prime Minister||₹ 557|
|The Great Indian Novel||₹ 439|
|India: From Midnight to the Millennium||₹ 329|
|Nehru: The Invention Of India||₹ 367|
|Bookless in Baghdad||₹ 263|
|The Five Dollar Smile: Fourteen Early Stories and a Farce in Two Acts||₹ 270|
|The Elephant, the Tiger and the Cellphone||₹ 349|
|Show Business||₹ 271|
Having an intense love for everything smart, Kanishka is an enthusiastic writer. A keen reader who is mostly found reading a book, but not a bookaholic she writes best on gadgets and technology. Apart from it she is an avid traveler and likes to pen down her travel experiences. However she hasn’t ever restricted her writings and can write possibly on anything under the sun. When not absorbed in the latest gripping page-turner, Kanishka loves cooking and eating and otherwise spends far too much time at the computer....read more