Connect with us

Editor's Pick

Adjusting the Lamp Called Life To Love Yourself A Little More 

It’s not easy loving yourself and it may not always start with a hashtag, wanna know a few secrets to boost you up to start the journey?



Self Love, toxicity, judging oneself

It’s comparatively easy to love someone else. That’s the reason you see your favourite characters in books and movies falling unconditionally in love with each other. That’s the reason you find yourself crushing so badly on that person you barely interacted barring a few instances. Loving others comes so naturally to us that we are ready to shower them with everything that we have got even though all we get in return are mere glances and smiles. Surprisingly it doesn’t stop us or deter us from showering them with love rather it motivates us to work that much harder to crack that smile as consistently promoted by movies and books. Yet one bad day or week and we are ready to give up on ourselves. Does that even make any sense?

Why do we find it hard to love ourselves?

For some, it’s because they think somebody is better than them, for some they think they are not smart enough, for some it’s their body and how it looks, for some it’s their personality. The answer to this question is highly subjective and can range from just one reason to multiple. But weirdly we never think of these attributes when it comes to the person we fall for. There comes a point where even their snores sound similar to Mozart’s Requiem. But dare you hear yourself snoring! Your biased mind will immediately tag it as the most soul-crushing sound it has ever heard. So much love for a stranger and not even an ounce of it for your own self who got you to this point (physically and mentally), quite ironic isn’t it?

Given that you spent your entire life spreading love it’s not uncommon that you forgot about yourself. Or if you hid yourself from love, it’s not uncommon either that you forgot to cherish yourself while being busy protecting yourself. Or maybe it is that you have gotten too comfortable with yourself that you have stopped seeing the spark in you, that made you “you”. Whatever may your reason be, it’s not too late to start today, and no you don’t need to declare loud and clear on social media with #lovemyself because true self-love starts with yourself, not with the world and it starts with baby steps not trending hashtags. So, let’s start small.

How to start the process of loving myself?

Only if loving yourself was as easy as baking a cake or heating up last night’s pizza, then a step-by-step guide would have sufficed but sadly the process of loving yourself neither has any prescribed steps that you need to follow one after the other nor does it offer any clear measurement as to how much or how less of certain things you must do. But it is a process nonetheless and the results are totally worth it. We will try to outline it for you below to the best of our ability:

  • Stop Being a Judgy Aunty:

Believe it or not, it is only those who judge others the most tend to put themselves on a pedestal or try to achieve that pedestal at the very least. The moment you stop judging others is when you truly realise that unlike the Olympics life doesn’t really have pedestals but rather serene pathways which put all of us at the same level. The moment you start seeing the beauty in others you shall be surprised by your own glow. And no you don’t need to don those ridiculous naive rainbow glasses, you can still be a vigilante individual, but you will no longer be an insecure one. How to start doing it? Just imagine if you were in their place would you appreciate the comments you made about them? Will it hurt you? Then you bet it will hurt them too. Empathy is the key. 

  • Allow Yourself to be Human:

Sounds weird? But honestly, it’s the simplest things that you tend to overlook the most. When was the last time you actually were okay with not being a topper or excelling at everything you touch? For all those who are struggling to remember it’s about time you start letting yourself heal. We all want to be the best at everything we do but in this race of excelling, we often neglect ourselves, so even though we end up reaching the finish line it’s often with a shell of a shelf we started with. How to ensure this doesn’t happen? How about starting with trusting yourself? If you feel that this opportunity is not the best for you, trust your gut and reject it. Often times it’s the fear of saying no and never getting another acceptance that makes us start doubting ourselves. You can only truly start valuing yourself if you give yourself the trust it always deserved. And if it turns out to be not a great gut instinct learn to accept it as part of living something called a “life”. The K-drama Because This is My First Life captures this sentiment perfectly, 

“​​Good luck, going through this life is the first time for all of us anyways.

  • Toxicity Exists: 

As much as we would love to believe in the goodness of people, toxicity will still prevail. You can’t do anything about it but you can ensure you don’t become one to yourself. All you need to do is stop feeling guilty about putting yourself first and removing the tumours from your life. It will hurt after all it was once part of you, but ask yourself is it really worth letting it fester and grow and destroy your entire existence? Letting just one part heal is way easier than trying to rebuild your entire existence. Not everyone will get you but then again you’re not loving yourself for them. 

  • Feeling It, Healing It: 

It’s not easy to experience fear, anger or all the other negative emotions but it’s because of these emotions that you truly cherish the good moments. No matter how much you wish to run away from them, don’t. Take a step back and sit down and let it surround you. Try to understand why this is happening, ask yourself, don’t run away from it. Good or bad, positive or negative they are your emotions and hence deserve your time and curiosity. If you can spend hours helping somebody else navigate their way through their fear or sadness, you can at least give an hour to yourself, don’t you think?

These are just a few ways you can ensure that the lighting of the lamp called Life is angled just the right way to help you see yourself better.

Parting Words

In a world filled with everyone else’s light, it’s hard to see your own shine, but with time and looking at things at just the right angle you will be able to see the light too, just like Rapunzel and Flynn Rider. Your body, your time, your mind, and your entire existence matter more to you than to any other person alive. You are precious to yourself. The road to loving yourself is not easy, but at least now you will have a start.


Editor's Pick

Starving Artist Myth: Financial Stability and Mental Wellness

Flourishing Beyond the Canvas.Discovering the intersection of financial empowerment and mental well-being in creativity.'



Financial Stability , Financial, Mental Well-being, Artist, Mental Health

In the world of artistry, there is a persistent mythos: the image of the starving artist struggling to make ends meet while pursuing their passion. Yet this stereotype fails to acknowledge the changing landscape of creative professions and the deep impact financial stability can have on the artist’s mental health. In breaking down this misconception, we unravel the crucial connection between financial empowerment and mental wellness within the artistic community.

Traditionally the idea of financial stability has been seen as antithetical to the artistic journey, often dismissed in favour of romanticized ideals of the struggling genius. However, the reality is that financial insecurity can breed stress, anxiety and even depression. Creating blocks in creativity and hampering artistic expression. By embracing financial stability, artists can alleviate these burdens and cultivate a more conducive environment for their craft to flourish.

A step toward financial stability for artists is the recognition of their work and valuable contributions to society. Through proper pricing, negotiation and business acumen, artists can establish sustainable income streams that honour the true worth of their creations. This shift in perspective empowers artists economically and bolsters their confidence and self-esteem and enhances their mental well-being.

Additionally taking on diverse income streams allows artists to navigate the unpredictability of creative careers with greater resilience. From commissions and exhibitions to merchandise and teaching opportunities, diversification enables artists to weather financial fluctuations and sustain themselves through periods of good and bad. By proactively managing their finances, artist can reduce the anxiety associated with finacial insecutiry and focus more on their artistic pursuits.

In all this the importance of mental wellness cannot be overstated in the artistic community. The creative process often demands vulnerability, introspection and emotional depth, making artists particularly susceptible to mental health challenges. The pressure of slef doubt, perfectionism and external validation can take a significant toll on the psychological well ebing artists, leading to burnout and disillusionment.

Understanding the link between financial stability and mental health, it becomes evident that nurturing both aspects is essential for the holistic flourishing of artists. Cultivating a supportive network of peers, emtors and mental health professionals can provide artists with the emotional resourses they need to navigate the highs and lows of their creative journey. By prioritizing self care practicies like mindfulness, self compassion and boundary setting artist can nurture their mental wellness ans sustain their passion for artistry in the long term.

Moreover, destigmatizing conversations surrounding mental health within the artistic communitiy is paramount fostering a culture of empathy , understanding and support. By sharing personal experiences, advocating for accessible mental helath resources, and challenging harmful stereotypes, artists can create a more inclusive and compassionate environment that prioritizes the well-being of its members.

Breaking the starving artist stereotype entails embracing financial stability and prioritizing mental wellness ad integral parts of the artistic journey. By reframing perceptions of financial empowerment and advocating for mental health awareness, artist can transcend outdated notions of suffering for ones art and instead cultivate thriving resilient communities grounded in creativity, prosperity and well-being. As artists rewrite success on their terms, they set the path for a future where the pursuit of artistry is synonymous with fulfillment, resilience and flourishing beyond the canvas.

Continue Reading

Editor's Pick

Reviving Elegance: The Legacy of Rukmini Devi Arundale

This Throwback Thursday, Rukmini Devi Arundale inspires us to see that true transformation begins with a single step'



Rukmini Devi Arundale, Bharatanatyam, theosophical, Arundale, History

In the Indian history of cultural renaissance, among the whispers of tradition and echoes of changes, Rukmini Devi Arundale has emerged as a beacon of revival, redefining the hues of Bharatanatyam and advocating causes beyond the realm of dance. 

Rukmini Neelakanta Shastri was born on the rare date of 29th February 1904 in Madurai. Her journey unfolds like a tapestry woven with threads of passion, purpose and perseverance. A woman of theosophical thought she inherited her spirit of theory exploration and innovation from her father, Neelakanta Shastri: a scholar deeply entrenched in theosophical ideologies.

Her marriage to George Arundale, a distinguished theosophist, was not just a marriage but also a catalyst for transformation. Together they embarked on journeys across continents, creating alliances with people like Maria Montessori and James Cousins, while forging deep friendships with the legendary Anna Pavlova. Through Pavlova’s guidance, Rukmini Devi found her calling, unravelling the mystique of Bharatanatyam, obscured by time and misconceptions.

In 1936 the winds of revolution blew as Rukmini Devi and her Husband George Arundale laid the foundation of Kalakshetra, an academy pulsating with the rhythm of tradition and the cadence of innovation. Here, Bharatanatyam sheds its antique shackles, embracing a modern ethos without compromising its spiritual core. With each pirouette and mudra. Rukmini Devi adds life to ancient tales infusing them with a contemporary flair that resonated across the globe.

Her indomitable spirit went beyond art, permeating the corridors of power as she became the first woman to grace the halls of the Rajya Sabha, amplifying her voice for causes close to her heart. A staunch advocate for animal welfare she influenced compassion in legislation leaving an indelible mark on Indian society.

Rukmini Devi’s passion for vegetarianism mirrored her commitment to holistic living, earning her accolades as the vice president of the international vegetarian union for over 30 years.

Rukmini Devi’s legacy continues to illuminate the part for generations to come. In January 1994 the Indian Parliament immortalised her vision, recognising the Kalakshetra Foundation as an “Institute of National Importance”. In the annals of history, she remains a towering figure, a luminary whose brilliance transcends time and space.

As we look back on her extraordinary life this Throwback Thursday, Rukmini Devi Arundale inspires us to see that true transformation begins with a single step, a single gesture, igniting a spark that illuminates the world the beauty, compassion and grace.

Continue Reading

Editor's Pick

The Shadow Lines by Amitav Ghosh – A Masterpiece of Memories

The Shadow Lines by Amitav Ghosh transcends borders and explores complex human relationships. Read a review of the novel here.



Ghosh, book, novel,human, calcutta

An Insight into the Book

Amitav Ghosh, a phenomenal author revered for his significant contribution to modern Indian literature, wrote a gem ‘The Shadow Lines’ in 1988. The book is a literary masterpiece extending its horizons beyond geographical boundaries. It touches upon the themes of history, identity and the interplay of memories. It explores the complexities of human relationships and the effects of political and social upheaval on the personal lives of people. Ghosh applies a complex narratorial style in the novel and narrates incidents in the form of memories rather than a single flow of events.

The reader finds an insight into the lives of the characters through their mentions of each other. The author builds a net of characters intertwined with each other through complex human emotions and interactions.

Credits : Open The Magazine

A Quick Glance at the Story

Set amidst the partition of Bengal into West Bengal and Bangladesh (formerly called East Bengal), the novel narrates the story of a Bengali and an English family during the communal riots of the 1940s. The families are shown to be distant relatives but close connections. Ghosh tries to depict the cultural differences between both families that ultimately lead to the death of one of the prominent characters of the Bengali family. The novel contains a significant use of autobiographical elements depicting certain parts of Ghosh’s own life. The presentation of the city of Calcutta in the 1940s is an aspect worth appreciating. From the mentions of hard-boiled tea on the nukkads of every street of Calcutta to the world-famous Durga Puja pandals of the city, the readers are sure to get a delightful visual journey through the lanes of Calcutta. 

A Deeper Dive into the Novel

One of the most prominent themes prevalent in the novel is diaspora and transnationalism. The characters are found to be struggling with a constant identity and existential crisis as they are kinetic. In the novel, Ghosh beautifully represents the concept of ‘home’. In the modern world, societal dynamics are such that people are bound to leave their homes for a myriad of reasons; and once they leave they never find ‘home’. The same aspect is depicted in the novel wherein the main characters struggle with their quest for what to call ‘home’. 

The story spans two continents with the Ghosh family of Calcutta and the Price family of London and weaves the lives of both of them together. From the bustling lanes of Calcutta to the quiet lanes of Dhaka, the historical landscape throughout the book is flawlessly presented. The characters are intricately developed and each one of them has their own beliefs, traumas and insecurities. Precisely, the novel portrays the themes of complex human relationships, love and familial relationships, concept of ‘home’ and ‘borders’, transnationalism and diaspora. 

A Final Take on the Book

Amitav Ghosh is a legend in the true sense for penning down this amazing novel. The way the novel holds a reader till the very end is an aspect to swear by. The author poignantly presents a world full of the unseen realities of human life. The characters present a proper family drama to which the reader would relate. Ghosh presents a deep dive into the philosophical interventions and historical explorations of India at that time. The novel basically blurs the concept of borders created by humans and transcends beyond these man-made lines. After reading the novel, one is bound to ask oneself certain questions, the most intrusive being ‘Where is my home?’. Though for some readers the non-linear narrative and shifting perspectives in the novel may come as a challenge, the novel is worth every ounce of effort. 

Continue Reading

Editor's Pick

S H Raza’s Journey through Art: A Kaleidoscope of Indian Culture

S H Raza, a magical artist paved the way for a revolution in Indian art. Discover more about him in this article.



S H Raza, Artist, Art , Indian

India is a kaleidoscope of rich artistic heritage and S H Raza’s name shines as a guiding light of modernism. He was such a pioneer of art, that whole brush strokes were far beyond time and space. Here, through this article, embark on a journey of revisiting the life and legacy of the legend whose skills left an indelible mark on the canvas of Indian art.

Early Life 

S H Raza or Sayed Haider Raza was born on 22 February 1922 in Kakkaiya, Madhya Pradesh. He found his interest in drawing at 12 and pursued his higher education in the same field. He studied art at the Nagpur School of Art, Nagpur and Sir J. J. School of Art, Mumbai. He also earned a Government of France scholarship which led him to study at the École Nationale supérieure des Beaux-Arts (ENSB-A), Paris from 1950 to 1953. After living in France for years and exhibiting his artworks frequently, he was the first Indian to be awarded the Prix de la Critique in Paris in 1956.

Credits : The Hindustan Times

Career and Inspiration

In his early years, S H Raza was deeply rooted in nature and was fascinated by the vibrant tapestry of Indian culture. His time at Sir J. J. School of Art, Mumbai played a pivotal role in his journey as an artist. There he honed his skills under the guidance of the renowned artist S L Haldankar. But his association with the Progressive Artists Group formed in 1947. This is where Raza got an opportunity to connect with luminous artists like M F Hussain, F N Souza and the like. Together, they developed a vision of breaking through the shackles of colonial art and coming up with a new contemporary identity for Indian art. 

S H Raza’s first solo exhibition was held in 1946 at Bombay Art Society Salon when he was 24 years of age. There he was awarded a silver medal by the society. In the initial phase of his career, his paintings were a spirit of expressionism. His art was a depiction of the Indian landscape that captured the diversity and vibrancy of Indian culture. His works witnessed an evolution from impressionistic landscapes to abstract artwork.

After moving to France in 1950, Raza and his career transformed completely. France being the epicenter of the global art scene marked the beginning of a transformative journey for him. He retained the essence of his Indian roots but also got inspired by the ethos of Western modernism. And this amalgamation of two entirely different worlds became the hallmark of his iconic style.

The Bindu Series – A Phenomenal Work

In the 1970s, S H Raza came up with a phenomenal work – the Bindu. A small yet profound dot became the focal point of his artistic exploration. As per Indian philosophy, the Bindu symbolises the cosmic energy and the singularity from which the universe emanates. Raza and his geometric abstraction were characterized by concentric circles and vibrant hues that encapsulated the spiritual and mystical dimensions of existence. It soon became synonymous with S H Raza’s name.

Credits : Indiearts

Awards and Appreciation

S H Raza was conferred with all three supreme civilian awards of India; the Padma Shri in 1981, the Padma Bhushan in 2007 and the Padma Vibhushan in 2013. He wasn’t just awarded by the Indian government but also by the government of France. He was also bestowed with the prestigious Fellowship of the Lalit Kala Akademi, New Delhi in 1984.

After his wife died in 2011, Raza returned to New Delhi from France and continued to work there only. On 22 July 2016, the art world bid adieu to S H Raza, but his legacy endures. His paintings continue to inspire, provoke thought, and evoke emotions. Even after his demise at the age of 94, his influence extends beyond the canvas, touching the hearts of artists, collectors, and art enthusiasts across the globe.

Continue Reading

Editor's Pick

“The House of Blue Mangoes” by David Davidar

“The House of Blue Mangoes”, a family’s tale of love, loss and redemption set in the reality of the dawn of Independence of India.'



History, Davidar, Family, Dorai, The House of Blue Mangoes, David Davidar, Book Review

When one picks up “The House of Blue Mangoes” by David Davidar, they are instantly transported into the vibrant landscapes of 19th-century India. Where the Dorai family grapples with love, loss and the stormy tide of social change. 

Through the lens of a generational saga, Davidar weaves a tapestry of ordinary lives in a contrasting background of extraordinary events in history. Giving us readers a peak into the heart of a nation on the edge of independence. 

A Closer Glimpse Between The Pages

“The House of Blue Mangoes” is set in the fictional city of Chevathar. The narrative unfolds through the eyes of the Dorai family, from patriarch Solomon Dorai to his next of kin, spanning almost over 50 years. Against the backdrop of colonialism and caste wars, the Dorais navigate a changing world while each grapples with their struggles and aspirations. 

Solomon Dorai, the town leader seeks to preserve the traditions of his village amidst the encroaching winds of change. His son Daniel, a peace-loving doctor navigates the challenges of a rapidly changing society while still trying to uphold his moral convictions. Aaron, the fiery freedom fighter, embodies the spirit of rebellion against British rule, while Kanan, the son of Daniel embarks on a journey of self-discovery and love. 

Davidar’s story is filled with lyrical beauty, evoking sights, sounds and scents of a bygone era. From the lush description of the natural world to the intimate moments shared between characters the story brims with sensory detail, giving the readers a sense that they are right there witnessing the story of the Dorai unfold in real-time. There is a sense of interconnectedness in the lives of the Dorai family and their quest for identity and belonging. 

“The House of Blue Mangoes” Is divided into three sections, each one focusing on a different Dorai family member. Through their experiences, readers are offered a panoramic view of Indian society from the struggles of caste oppression to the Dawn of Independence. Themes of love, loss and resilience resonate throughout the narrative, underscoring the universal human experience in the face of adversity and change. 

The Take-Away

The novel offers a fascinating exploration of history, identity and the bonds of family. Davidar’s meticulous research and attention to detail shine through and enrich the story with authenticity and depth. “The House of Blue Mangoes” is a captivating tale of love, longing and redemption set in the world of colonial India. For readers seeking an immersive journey through time and place, David Davidar’s debut novel offers a fascinating glimpse into the rich history of India’s past.

Continue Reading
Financial Stability , Financial, Mental Well-being, Artist, Mental Health
Editor's Pick1 hour ago

Starving Artist Myth: Financial Stability and Mental Wellness

Rukmini Devi Arundale, Bharatanatyam, theosophical, Arundale, History
Editor's Pick3 days ago

Reviving Elegance: The Legacy of Rukmini Devi Arundale

Ghosh, book, novel,human, calcutta
Editor's Pick4 days ago

The Shadow Lines by Amitav Ghosh – A Masterpiece of Memories

poem, words , listen, poetry
Poetry5 days ago

Poetry Unveiled: A Compilation of Diverse Poetic Voices

Taxi Driver, Short Film, Tathagata Singha, Surendra Rajan, Technology
Short Films1 week ago

Taxi Driver: A Tale of Acknowledging Local Connoisseurs

S H Raza, Artist, Art , Indian
Editor's Pick1 week ago

S H Raza’s Journey through Art: A Kaleidoscope of Indian Culture

History, Davidar, Family, Dorai, The House of Blue Mangoes, David Davidar, Book Review
Editor's Pick2 weeks ago

“The House of Blue Mangoes” by David Davidar

music, life, movie, playlist, independent artists
Music2 weeks ago

Songs For This Movie Called Life

Watercolour Artists, Watercolour, Artists, Experience, Creativity, Piantings
Art & Craft2 weeks ago

Exploring The Symphony Of Water-Colour Artists

Valentine's, Valentine's Day, Love , Romantic, Hearts, Isolation, Loneliness
Editor's Pick2 weeks ago

Valentine’s Hues: Beyond the Roses and Romance

LGBTQ+ community, Short documentary, short film, social cause, gender identity, TAMAS, queer
Short Films2 weeks ago

TAMAS: Are You Ready To Accept Me?

Raja Rajendralal Mitra, Indian Historian, Bengali Renaissance, Asiatic Society of Bengal
Editor's Pick2 weeks ago

Rediscovering Raja Rajendralal Mitra

Valentine's Day, Love , Poet, Artist, Amrita-Imroz,
Poetry3 weeks ago

Remembering the Love of Amrita-Imroz This Valentine’s Day

Portrait, art, artwork, artist, Instagram
Art & Craft3 weeks ago

Instagram Portrait Artists: Just Looking Like A Wow!

Anant Ladha, Interview, Content Creator, Invest Aaj For kal, Finfluencer, Financial Literacy, Finance
Interviews3 weeks ago

Anant Ladha: A Man With A Mission

Children's mental well-being, Mental Health, Parents Guide,
Editor's Pick3 weeks ago

Promoting Children’s Mental Well-Being

Urban Loneliness, Mental Health , Indian Short Film
Short Films3 weeks ago

SEHER: Short Film Depicting Urban Lonliness

Shobha Gurtu, Thumri, Classical Music, Indian Classical Music
Editor's Pick3 weeks ago

Shobha Gurtu: The Thumri Queen’s Contribution to Classical Music

Indian author, One Part Woman, Perumal Murugan, Indian Literature, Kerala writer, Writer
Editor's Pick4 weeks ago

One Part Woman: Society, The True “Lady in the Lake”

Palette Knife Art, Art, Palette Knife, Art Technique
Art & Craft4 weeks ago

Palette Knife Technique : A Unique Genre of Art

Sangam Literature, Tamil literature, Indian literature, three sangams, indigenous, endemic, literature, Indian History
Vistas of Bharat : Indian Culture4 weeks ago

Exploring The Golden Age of Tamil Literature: The Sangam Period

Coping with Criticism, Resilience, Feedback, Growth , Mental Health
Editor's Pick4 weeks ago

Embracing the Sting: A Guide to Thriving Amid Criticism

Ganeshprasad Sridharan, thinkschool, quality education, indian education
Interviews4 weeks ago

Ganeshprasad Sridharan: Indian Education Redefined

Daud, Short Film, Nihar Palwe, Anud Singh Dhaka, Prit Kamani, Adith Anande
Short Films1 month ago

Daud: A Story of Hope and Resilience 

Buddhadeb Dasgupta, Filmmaker, Cinema
Editor's Pick1 month ago

Buddhadeb Dasgupta : Remembering a Cinematic Maestro 

Silent Short Film, Black and White.
Short Films1 month ago

“Black And White”- A Silent Short Film

Michael Madhusudhan Dutt, Literature,
Editor's Pick1 month ago

Michael Madhusudan Dutt: A Pioneer With An English Heart

Karpoori Thakur, Bharat Ratna, Jan Nayak
Editor's Pick1 month ago

Bharat Ratna Awardee Karpoori Thakur: A People’s Leader

Book Review, Nirad C chaudhuri
Editor's Pick1 month ago

The Autobiography of an Unknown Indian by Nirad C. Chaudhuri

Food Bloggers On Instagram
Creators1 month ago

Feasts in Frames: Unveiling the World of Instagram Food Bloggers

Ram Mandir, Nagara Style, Architecture
Editor's Pick1 month ago

Ram Mandir of Ayodhya – A Splendour of Nagara Architecture

Instagram pages for mental health
Editor's Pick1 month ago

Mental Health Care At Your Fingertips – Literally!

Editor's Pick6 months ago

Suicide Prevention Day: Awareness and Importance

Karishma Shah
Business Corner5 months ago

Dr. Karishma Shah: Evolving Lives Through Nutrition and Wellness

Keerthika Govindhasamy, Keerthi History, Influencer
Interviews4 months ago

Keerthika Govindhasamy: A Love for The Past in The Present

Illustrations, Illustrators, Artists
Confluentia of Talent5 months ago

Illustrative Alchemy: Transforming Imagination into Art

Editor's Pick6 months ago

Sir M Visvesvaraya: The Visionary Engineer

Singeetam, Singeetam Srinivasa Rao, Indian Cinema
Editor's Pick5 months ago

Singeetam Srinivasa Rao: A Maverick Filmmaker Of Indian Cinema

Editor's Pick5 months ago

Mind Matters: Nurturing Well-Being and Resilience

Bhakti Movement, Bhakti Literature, Kabir, Tulsidas , Mirabai
Vistas of Bharat : Indian Culture5 months ago

Unraveling Bhakti Literature: An Immersive Exploration into its Saints and Cultural Imprint

Editor's Pick5 months ago

Gurram Jashuva: The Poet of the Millennium

Abhiyantriki, Engineering, National Engineers Day
Short Films6 months ago

Abhiyantriki – An Ode to a Life called Engineering

Editor's Pick6 months ago

Surendra Verma: A Journey through Hindi Literature and Theatre

Short Films5 months ago

“Love In Kalimpong”- A Short Film

Short Films5 months ago

“Double Tick” – A Kannada Short Film

Wildlife photography, Wild
Confluentia of Talent6 months ago

Wild Wanderers: Capturing Nature’s Beauty Through the Lens

Manto, short stories, partition, fiction, diverse characters
Editor's Pick6 months ago

Manto: Selected Short Stories: A True Gem

metoo movement, sexual harrasment, short documentary, domestic workers, short film
Short Films6 months ago

Main Bhi: The #meetoo for Women Domestic Workers in India

Editor's Pick5 months ago

Rai Chand Boral: The Father of Indian Film Music

Madhurantakam Rajaram, Telugu Literature, Writer, Author
Editor's Pick5 months ago

Madhurantakam Rajaram: The Maestro of Telugu Short Stories

Rakesh Tiwari, Poet, Poetry, Rhyming Tiwari, Standup, Rakesh Tiwari Interview, Interview, The Talented Indian
Interviews4 months ago

Rakesh Tiwari: A Poet Weaving the Fabric of Life

Anukul, Short film, Ai, Artificial Intelligence, Robotics
Short Films5 months ago

“Anukul”: Satyajit Ray’s Timeless Vision of Artificial Intelligence

Indian textile, Indian print, batik, kalamkari, leheriya, ikkat, dabu, bandhani, ajrakh, indian heritage
Vistas of Bharat : Indian Culture5 months ago

Indian Textile Prints to Jazz Up Your Wardrobe

Cheers, Short Film, Manav Gohil, Shweta Kawaatra
Short Films5 months ago

Cheers: A Riveting Hindi Drama Short Film

Editor's Pick5 months ago

“Nectar In A Sieve” by Kamala Markandaya

Miniaturist Of Junagadh, Naseeruddin Shah, Short Film
Short Films4 months ago

The Miniaturist Of Junagadh: Silence Is Sonorous

Editor's Pick5 months ago

The Golden Years : A Treasure Trove by Ruskin Bond

Arvind arora, A2 Motivation, Arvind arora Interview, Interview, Motivation, A2, The Talented Indian
Interviews3 months ago

Arvind Arora: A True Inspiration

Wildlife Photographer, Wldlife, Photography, Instagram
Photography4 months ago

Wildlife Photographers: A Visual Treat For Adventurers

Abnormal, Short Film, Acceptance, Kindness, Love
Short Films5 months ago

 “Abnormal”: A Heartwarming Tale of Acceptance

Godabarish Mishra, Odia Literature, Odia Writer
Editor's Pick4 months ago

Rediscovering the Legacy: Godabarish Mishra – Odia Visionary

The Twentieth Wife, Indu Sundaresan, Nur Jahan, Book Review
Editor's Pick6 months ago

 “The Twentieth Wife” by Indu Sundaresan

Body positivity, love yourself, love myself, positive affirmation, mental health, mental well-being, confidence
Editor's Pick4 months ago

Body Positivity: Way More Healthier Than a Protein Shake

Art, Mental Health, Emotional Expression, Art Therapy
Editor's Pick4 months ago

Art and Expression of Emotions in the Context of Mental Health

Ankit Kawatra
Business Corner5 years ago

The Inspiring Journey Of Feeding India’s Ankit Kawatra

The Untold
Short Films5 years ago

“The Untold” Words In A Love Story Of Two Best Friends

Whistling Woods International, Doliyaan, Preksha Agarwal, Trimala Adhikari, Seema Azmi
Short Films5 years ago

A Whistling Woods International Production: Doliyaan

Raat Baaki Baat Baaki, Jackie Shroff, Divyansh Pandit, Wild Buffaloes Entertainment, Filmfare
Short Films5 years ago

Raat Baaki Baat Baaki with Jackie Shroff and Divyansh Pandit

Ami Mishra, Mohammed Rafi, Ehsaan Tera, Unplugged Cover, Anchal Singh
Entertainment5 years ago

Ehsaan Tera : Unplugged Cover by Ami Mishra Ft. Anchal Singh

Plus Minus, Baba Harbajan Singh, Bhuvan Bam, Divya Dutta, Sikhya Entertainment
Short Films5 years ago

Plus Minus: A Tribute To The Unsung Hero Major Harbhajan Singh

Mashaal, The Forgotten Soldiers,The Jokers' Project, Manisha Swarnkar, Independence Day
Music6 years ago

Mashaal : The Forgotten Soldiers By The Jokers’ Project Ft. Manisha Swarnkar

Bhuvan Bam, Safar, Single, Original, Bhuvan Bam Safar, Artist, BB Ki Vines
Entertainment6 years ago

Safar : An Original Single by Bhuvan Bam Portraying Story of an Artist

Navaldeep Singh, The Red Typewriter, Short Film, Love Story, Touching Story
Short Films6 years ago

The Red Typewriter : A Touching Love Story by Navaldeep Singh

Dilbaro, Saloni Rai, Cover, Raazi, Alia Bhatt
Music6 years ago

‘Dilbaro’ From ‘Raazi Mellifluously Sung by Saloni Rai

Meri Maa, Musical, Short Film, Tarannum Mallik, Abhinay, Mother's Day
Short Films6 years ago

‘Meri Maa’ : A Musical Short Film Ft. Tarannum & Abhinay

Meri Maa ki Beti, Niharika Mishra, Poetry, Maa
Poetry6 years ago

‘Meri Maa Ki Beti’ : A Poetic Portrayal by Niharika Mishra

Call Center Ke Call Boy Ki Kahani, Rakesh Tiwari, Tafreeh Peshkash, Poetry
Poetry6 years ago

‘Call Center Ke Call Boy Ki Kahani’ by Rakesh Tiwari

Kajender Srivastava, Jawaab, Poetry, Poem
Poetry6 years ago

‘Jawaab’ : A Poetic Awakening by Kajender Srivastava

Tribute to Avicii, Indian Dancers, Avicii, Amit K Samania, Prakrati Kushwaha
Dance6 years ago

Tribute to Avicii By Indian Dancers Amit K Samania & Prakrati Kushwaha

Varun Agarwal, Million Dollar Company, Anu Aunty
Business Corner6 years ago

From Failing in Engineering to Co-Founding a Million-Dollar Company : Varun Agarwal

Dum Dum Dumroo, Sanaya Irani, Anil Charanjeett, Akash Goila
Short Films6 years ago

Dum Dum Dumroo : Think Before You Judge

Manpreet Toor's Laung Laachi
Dance6 years ago

Manpreet Toor’s Magnificent Dance on “Laung Laachi” is Mesmerizing

Music6 years ago

Mashup of ‘Treat You Better’ & ‘Mann Bharrya’ in Melodious Voice of Semal and Bharti

Ankit Kholia
Entertainment6 years ago

Reminiscing Classics In Ankit Kholia’s Mellifluous Voice

Sang Hoon Tere
Entertainment6 years ago

Sang Hoon Tere : Bhuvan Bam’s Original Single

Aranya Johar
Poetry6 years ago

“Why be biased to complexions?” Aranya Johar Questions the Society

Music6 years ago

Acoustic Version of Tere Mere Song by Dhvani Bhanushali

Short Films6 years ago

Tere Jaisa Yaar Kahan : A Tale of Two Best Friends

Music6 years ago

“Naino Se”: An Orginal Composition by Pushpendra Barman

Tere Mere by Saloni Rai
Music6 years ago

‘Tere Mere’ Female Cover by a Young Singer from Haryana, Saloni Rai

Every Skin Glows : Sejal Kumar
Editor's Pick6 years ago

Don’t Judge People on Skin Colour, Every Skin Glows : Sejal Kumar

Knox Artiste
Music6 years ago

14 Songs on 1 Beat Ft. Knox Artiste

Aranya Johar, India, Social change, women empowerment, poet
Poetry6 years ago

Aranya Johar: A Voice for Change in India – ‘To India: With Love’

Rony Dasgupta at SpringBoard
Interviews6 years ago

The Comic Genius: Rony Dasgupta from The Rawknee Show

Business Corner6 years ago

A 14 Year Old’s Journey to Making Drones : Harshwardhan Zala

Music6 years ago

15 Songs in One Beat: Bollywood Mashup by Kshitiz Verma