Announcing the Tasveer South Asia Festival online…. Movies, Books and Conversations

Announcing the Tasveer South Asia Festival online

Election 2020

November 3, 2020 — what will the next eighty years bring?

Wendy J. Fox on Love’s Garden: “Love is an enigma, but marriage is serious business,” writes Bhattacharya in this novel that spans three decades and three generations of women in India under British colonial rule. The book deftly confronts how, for these women, marriage is often an escape route and the only pathway to having a home of their own. Though the setting is somewhat historical, spanning both world wars and the turbulent backdrop of the Indian independence movement, the novel is a timeless story of redemption.

About those silver linings in spite of COVID

Friends, below are some curated virtual events, artistic and literary, that are the silver lining in COVID skies. Because wherever you are in the world, COVID can’t stop you from attending these. So I’ve listed them below from soonest to latest. I could only list some, and there are many great ones I’m missing. Maybe you can write in comments about those.

Joyfully announcing retailers for Love’s Garden, my novel, in India

the Mother will understand if you don’t visit her in pandals this year, for she knows our hearts, is in our hearts. She is our heart. For she is our MOTHER. We worship her in our hearts.

Review of Love’s Garden

Forewords Review of Love’s Garden BUY LOCALLY VIA BOOKSHOP BUY ON AMAZON LOVE’S GARDEN Nandini BhattacharyaAubade Publishing (Oct 27, 2020)Softcover $18.95 (435pp)978-1-951547-08-0 Clarion Rating: 4 out of 5 Love’s Garden is an expansive love story set during turbulent times. https://atomic-temporary-161503341.wpcomstaging.com/wp-admin/post.php?post=3983 Mari Carlson, Forewords Review of Love’s Garden Nandini Bhattacharya’s historical romance Love’s Garden witnesses India’s turbulent history at the turn of the twentieth century through the lives of one family. In 1898, Britain has influenced India’s law to the extent that Saroj need not die when her first husband does. Nor is she forced to marry her brother-in-law against her wishes. Instead, she arranges to marry…