“B.A. Pass is not about sex. It’s a reflection of a society with limited financial security,” writes Akhil Kakkar.
“One Sunday morning, Swarathma set out to use their music to draw attention to the trees which were proposed to be chopped down to make way for a mall,” writes Rashmi Pai-Prabhu.
“It is like wanting to visit Nana Nani and hug them, and listen to the rest of their story,” writes Kaveri Gopakumar.
Constantly putting me in the shoes of its characters, the book subtly asked questions, and made me think about the course of action I would take in those very situations, writes Gazala Amreen.
“This poem is an apt example of how H.D. had the quality to transform the mild into the brittle. How do you break roses?” asks Tuhin Bhowal.
“प्रेम अराजनैतिक भी हो सकता है क्या? यहाँ तक कि स्त्री-पुरुष संबंध राजनैतिक है, फिर किसी समाज व्यवस्था से प्रेम, एक बेहतर कल का सपना, एक बेहतर व्यवस्था की चाह, भुखमरी-बेरोजगारी से छुटकारा कैसे अराजनैतिक होगा?” आशु लिखते हैं।
“Most of Sacred Games is tightly paced with sharp dialogue. The few times it slacks is when it is trying to give life lessons overtly,” writes Carol D’Souza.