Arundhati Roy presents her characters as they are, with all their uneven edges and rough textures. Everyone is reduced to their crude humanity, stripped down to their naked, imperfect morality. She makes the reader jump from hate to love to sympathy, all in the span of a single page. The reader’s heart is almost a puppet in her skilled hands and she masterfully tugs the right strings every single time. She evokes every emotion in the spectrum and in the end, you’re left with a flood of empathy. You’re not going to find any black and white characters in these pages.
Loud noises of the Gypsy Jeeps were echoing in every alleyway. Alleyways stuffed with people as far as the eye could see. While most of them were rushing to listen to The Man in White speak, a few seemed to be making their way out of the crowd, almost as if they were looking for something precious that they had just lost. Pandemonium. This was the only possible way to describe the night, right in the middle of which was a young girl.
So many nations have suffered due to terrorism. Terrorism is not a challenge to a nation, it’s a challenge to humanity.
The National Anti-Terrorism Day is commemorated on the 21st of May to mourn the loss of former Prime Minister, Mr Rajiv Gandhi in an assassination. This day helps us understand the importance of unity, harmony, peace and humanity is what brings us together and emphasizes the importance of combating terrorism
When you grow up with your ethnicity so unbelievably entwined with your self-worth, you find that your sense of self depends invariably on your cultural identity, the way you’ve been brought up, and the language that has been handed down to you.
Lulu, where the world comes to shop
What if I tell you to go from SJT to TT via the outdoor stadium? Ever wondered what an arbitrary line on the map could do to lives on the ground?
Presenting the article of PARAWRITE’S first runner-up