|No. of Pages:||768|
About the Combo:
This is a collection of 4 Hindi best selling non-fiction books.
Bam Sankar Tan Ganes :
Bam Sankar Tan Ganes is the barn house photoplay of Tariani Chapra. A moving picture like hamlet hitherto living only in the mind and heart of resident opera house characters like Dhanvir and Anupiya. But, this is not the familiar, old and ordinary story. Plot and locales could be overused but there are avant garde characters and writing is cutting edge. Rakesh Kumar Singh is breaking new ground with fresh and funky emotions and expressions. His cast of characters is of various shades marvelling brilliance of a burlesque as well as carnival drama. By all accounts, Rakesh's literature stands out as a new fashioned entry in the world of Hindi literature.
The paperback is a portfolio of love, lust, joy, sorrow, valor and victory. Natives delight in defeat as well as pride in penury. Readers are lured by the peculiarity of plotlines, which give unique clothing to a far-cry pageant. Within the collection, the chronology of events throw music and melody of little village parliament, score and song of Hindu temples to which a large majority of untouchables are forbidden from sniffing the romance of spiritual rhapsody. Whiff of history blows tribute to daredevilry of nine bravehearts who fought for glory and freedom of their land in 1942 unto death.
The writer deals with habit and humor, mood and mystique, sense and singularity, spirit and style, temper, tone and trait of sub-altern characters in a narrative bubbling with psychedelic pleasure. Rakesh Kumar Singh deserves congratulations for presenting a prime, precious and pleasing story to the literary world.
The stories run in a style which is poetic in narration, carrying the knowledge that rises after experiencing the adversities of life. This not only compels the reader to read the stories uninterrupted on his computers screen, but also hold the writer accountable for hypnotizing him with his words.
Soho : Jism Se Ruh Ka Safar:
Once upon a time it was an adventure. Now, it is an affair. Like a sleepwalker, Frank Huzur drifted into the fireplace of pleasure. Walking through the sex salons and pleasure parlours of porn-studio models, he reached the arena where he could feel the delicate punch of Soho. Often in joy he would scream in Piccadilly Circus, Wow, the sex district of London is, truly, the carnal Olympics.
The author pushes his pen to present a powerful portrait of Soho, a special literature dealing with many sides of porn cinema and their players. Discoveries are there to be made into pages after pages of Frank Huzurs literature. The guilty passions and blooming poppies of West End, Londons celebrity circus and nerve centre of West End entertainment, walk before the eyes of readers. There are secret gardens in the heart of Soho. Come, take a walk! Take a peek into the soul of Soho. Everything is bare and beautiful here.
For the author, Soho is a strong emotion. Loitering in her soul over a period of time has turned on the fire in the loin of his imagination. So irresistible has been the river of passion and ocean of fury, where ships of sex, sentiment, spirit, storm and suffering have been sailing!
For most people of South Asia, Soho could be the amoral street of sin. For bearers of religion, foot-soldiers of Muhammad or Jesus, Buddha or Osho, Krishna or Moses, it could be a trip to paradise and kingdom of whores. Where a stroll itself could become a crime against divinity! But each of them walks naked in colour of lust-heaven and love-hell to attain sexual salvation. In Soho, every lover is a Casanova!
Tim Tim Raston Ke Aks :
This is a collection of pieces written by Sanjay Vyas. It talks about the ordinary things and events of our day to day life. What makes this book different is the way it has been written. Instead of talking about things in and around mundane world in the usual boring way, it tells the tales of these. Each piece magnifies the ordinary to such an extent that it makes it look surreal.
In another way, this is a collection which comprises full of life stills of the seemingly lifeless things and events from the world of our very own. So, one can read it as a collection of short stories or look at it as a drawing book depending upon which way one wants to prefer.
In addition to all, the book also depicts the uniqueness of the desert. The writer himself belongs to a desert town, quite naturally he draws inspiration from various aspects of the desert life.
Each page, each paragraph, each line of the book seems to celebrate what is ordinary, what is mundane in our life, thus making it special.
Ajane Melon Mein:
About Ajane Melon Mein Neither a novel nor a collection of stories, it's a world of fantasy that takes you in six directions simultaneously, making you exuberant and intensely sad at the same time. The book encompasses different journeys, more within than outside. There is a journey into childhood space in "Sapne Mein Sansmaran", an intense heart breaking sweetness of being in love in "Abhi Jugalbandi", a sweet lyrical conversation between a man and a women in "Beech Raat Ki Lori", a take on present days in "Adhunik Lok katha", a hugely entertaining comic satire on the present Hindi literary scenario in "Patansheel Sahitya" and an immensely sad yet amazingly uplifting emotional yet detached tale of longing, yearning and something lost forever in "Kitabon Ki Aalmari". In all this we get a potent visual delight that has the flamboyance of the flaming setting sun and at times the soft sepia colors of sadness something like Pamuk"s huzun. As he writes, it is also as if he were creating a film on paper instead of celluloid. The book is an example of minute details, amazingly insightful satire, and an innocent almost childlike exuberance of craft. He breaks and invents and experiments with words, with form, with narration all the time. The use of quaint esoteric words, the extremely acerbic dry wit, the sharp humor, the breaking of all barriers of conformed writing all the time with extreme ease and impunity, his not caring a fig for what is termed as serious writing, is what this book is all about. And in doing all this he creates an idiom which is sharply his own, very clearly delineating it from all that is being written now in Hindi literature.