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    London calling India is a story over the top of 2 nations that is humanity. Developed nations like America, London are calling the Indian on the name of friendship, love, jobs, labors and skills. In the mid of that, An Indian guy who is not a patriot at all, left the India before years because of some situations, becomes a very successful athlete on the land of some other nation that is London. Few of the media persons and political parties found him as own countryman based on his skill and tries to bring him back to India from London. He comes to India with some perception in his mind but when he meets a very patriot girl Megha, at Delhi, his perception started went wrong about few of things. Megha, who was a very diehard fan of this person before few years, is not interested now to hang-out with him when he is actually in-front of her. Their own self-concerned attitude compelled them to stay and talk, which led them to a roller coaster ride in India. Various lovable situations take place between them when 2 different minded persons meet and later on, they found that they both are right on their own attitude. The NRI guy convinced a cultured and serene girl with his completely different attitude toward the world. When everything was in place for a very happy marriage ceremony, they messed up between love, friendship, patriotism, first love, social status, one-sided love. When Megha stuck between evils at London, as a modern Indian woman, she faces all the things very tactfully. Naman was following the footstep of Megha and vice-versa. They both were trying to achieve the goal of each other to find their Love back. When destiny meets again after years, Megha also becomes a successful philanthropist. Because of immaculate love and pure friendship, destiny meets with the reciprocal attitude of Naman and Megha. by Nimesh Sommanek
     
  • Brijesh is a decorated police officer; an expert in tracking mobile calls and electronic surveillance. On his inputs, paramilitary forces and police become successful in eliminating a group of dreaded terrorists in J&K. Soon he gets out of turn promotion to the post of Inspector. He's assigned another case to crack the nexus of cricket betting. Encouraged by his promotion, he dedicates himself to this case - almost forgetting his own family. And this proves counterproductive to him. One day when he reaches his home, the excerpt below speaks volumes of the state of affairs between him and his wife Anu. But she didn't care and started her outburst, "I've suffered a lot during these years," and stared at him, "Why have you come now and how can I trust you?" skeptical, she asked again giving him her hateful look. He continued to stare at the floor and she at his face. Soon, a drop of pain emerged at the brims of his eyes and the tears on either of his cheeks traversed like a channel of a seasonal rivulet and fell on the ground. Perhaps the stony floor also cried out of pain and heat-heat of atonement, disgust, self-reproach, insult, feeling of used and misused, deceit, losing his wife and kids-all contained into his tears. But Anu didn't listen that cry, her heart didn't melt, and she slammed the door right at his face. Why did it happen? - Read the novel.
  • The other side of the coin focuses on social issue gone through in day to day life. It gives another perspective to it. The other side is a different way to look at life.
  • The best way to know about a Man's Character is to go with him for a couple of rounds in the ring. You would know more about him than he himself does. The Writer started learning martial arts to get better at street fights as he invariably found himself indulging in them during his years growing up and unknowingly became a student of the combat arts until he finally settled down and had a life. Although considered a nuisance in itself and rightly so the fights that he found himself in and the combat anecdotes of the greats made contributions of the highest order in his approach and attitude towards life. The lessons learnt on the streets and in the rings gave a definite direction to his life which otherwise was missing. He in this book has tried to comprehend these virtues for the readers and hopes to make a small contribution in the enrichment of all those who are willing to take a hit or two with a grin on their faces. "Keep your head low, eyes high and mouth shut." - Kyokushin Karate
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    Thistle and Weeds

    200.00 180.00
    Thistle and Weeds is an enjoyable collection of eleven stories that explore love, lust and loyalties from surprising perspectives. These stories celebrate the mysterious inner lives of ordinary people who are stuck in moments of crisis and struggle to unravel their lives in a world where certainties are tested and often found wanting. A young girl locates the defiant undercurrent of individual expression shackled by societal norms; an old lonely widow finds a ray of hope; a disillusioned wife redefines notions of fidelity; an agonized husband chooses freedom over his wife; a woman encounters love from her past; a rapist feels the need to unburden ... Binding these acutely observed and emotionally intelligent stories are characters that are complex, confused and yet beautifully fascinating. Prachi Priyanka subverts the familiar themes of family, love and cultural identity and provides a rare glimpse into the strange workings of human heart.
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  • Every love story has two endings, either the lovers meet or they don't. The journey between the commencement and conclusion is different for everyone, and that's your original story.Joydeep Singh, a sikh in his twenty-six, starts working as teacher and does voluntary service with his dad. A day comes when he comes across Pratik, a friend from his school. They meet after 4 years in the school.Being parted for a long time, they start discussing their old days. However, the name of Meenakshi drags Joydeep into some thick and thin memories of his life.Being in a live-in relationship for five years, and separating later, Joy illustrates his heart-rending story to Pratik. How much does a thread of a hindu and a turban of a sikh matters in a marriage if Love is the biggest DHARMA?