Kate Manne’s Down Girl: The Logic of Misogyny is a must-read for anyone who is interested in gender-based violence, or in understanding how misogyny works in the public sphere.
Our Lives, Our Words – Telling Aravani Lifestories documents the lives of several trans women who have been part of the many fights they've had to put on, to gain legal and societal acceptance in our society.
Love And Rage – The Inner Worlds Of Children deals with the emotional trauma that children go through in the everyday passing realities of the country.
Contesting the fairytale narrative makes for the weakening of claims to truth and in the process, allow for different possibilities to exist, especially those that are not heteronormative or patriarchal.
Spreading Your Wings normalises the female body and helps young minds connect with their body without any intrusion of patriarchal notions of womanhood.
Their beauty was a weapon in their arsenal that they apparently used to bring the downfall of great men like in the Iliad and the Mahabharata.
In 'She’s Not There', one of Jennifer Finney Boylan’s strongest achievements is how she describes the experience of holding a massive, existential secret – its weight, its constant presence.
Believing that only by remembering and telling their stories can those affected begin the process of healing and forgetting, Urvashi Butalia presents a sensitive and moving account of her quest to hear the painful truth behind the silence.
'Thanda Gosht' depicts the harsh realities of communal conflicts that caused damages so deep that we are, to this date, struggling with its repercussions.
And that’s when I realised, her character persisted me to get through the book only so that I could ask a very basic question – Did Miss Havisham have much of a choice?