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Throwback Thursday: Shakuntala Devi’s 92nd Birth Anniversary

Looking back on the legacy left behind by Shakunatala Devi, an ambitious woman, a human calculator and her life.



Shakuntala Devi

Shakuntala Devi is a renowned figure all around the world. We all know her as the ‘Human Computer.’ She is an inspiration to many and an enigma who shook the entire planet with her gifted talents. Her life is an inspiring plate of lessons with a lot of gasps! One can only imagine how she multiplied two 13 digit numbers: 7,686,369,774,870 and 2,465,099,745,779 in 28 seconds. This momentous moment took place at Imperial College on June 18, 1980. This also etched her name in the Guinness Book of World Records.

Born Prodigy and Early Life

Shakuntala was born in an impoverished and financially unstable family in Bengaluru. Her father was a circus performer, who struggled to make ends meet. A formal education for her daughter seemed like a dream. Like a plot twist, he identified her 3-year-old daughter’s unbelievable skills. She showed arithmetic excellency, which was far beyond an ordinary 3-year-old child. She cultivated her math tricks through card games, which she played with her father. As Shakuntala herself said, “At three, I fell in love with numbers. It was sheer ecstasy for me to do sums and get the right answers. Numbers were toys with which I could play.” 

Shakuntala, now with her family, travelled to places, and displayed her magical skills to the spectators. At such a fragile age, she was already helping her family financially. 

At the age of 6, Shakuntala performed her mathematical abilities at the University of Mysore. She was coming to recognition in many southern universities like Osmania University and Annamalai University. 

Shakuntala, a gifted golden girl, continued astonishing people. It was no surprise that as years went by, she garnered the attention of international countries. She had already marked her unwavering position. 

In London and Abroad

In 1944, at the age of 15, she moved to London with her father. She received many invitations from reputed universities. In 1950, on a BBC show, she solved a complex math problem in a few seconds. Shakuntala’s answer was pronounced wrong. However, another round of calculation by the host and her team revealed that the original answer was wrong, and Shakuntala’s answer was correct. In 1977, she solved the 23rd root of a 201 digit number in 50 seconds, beating a UNIVAC computer, which did the same calculation in 62 seconds. Computers and calculators could be slow and wrong, but Shakuntala was always right and faster. Rightfully, people named her the ‘Human Computer’. Interestingly, she didn’t like to be associated with this tag. According to her, a human mind has wider capabilities as compared to an artificial computer. 

The Astrologer, Writer, and Woman Side of Shakuntala

Shakuntala authored many books, mostly on astrology and mathematics. She had also done a comprehensive study of homosexuality in India, which was published as, ‘The World of Homosexuals’. She took the subject after her husband came out as homosexual. 

To define Shakuntala merely as a Human Computer would be unjustified. Shakuntala revelled in spreading the joys of mathematics across the boundaries. She travelled the world around and lived life on her own terms. She self taught herself English and other languages, loved dancing, and dressing up. Shakuntala raised her daughter alone. It was a challenge for her to squeeze the responsibilities that were expected out of her as a single mother. Challenging motherhood and womanhood, Shakuntala was one of a kind. As a woman, she continued doing what she loved, unapologetically. Along the way, she also advocated for queer rights. She never looked back and continued to be a performer and enjoyed her life to the full.


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.

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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. 

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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.

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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.

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Editor's Pick

Valentine’s Hues: Beyond the Roses and Romance

Valentine’s Day speaks to the universal need for love and connection, especially for those navigating loneliness and self-discovery.'



Valentine's, Valentine's Day, Love , Romantic, Hearts, Isolation, Loneliness

Valentine’s Day is adorned with hearts and roses, often symbolising love and romance, yet for many, it can make them feel even lonelier and isolated. While some rejoice in romantic gestures, others confront the stark reality of unmet expectations and solitude. However, amidst the commercialized fervour, there lies an opportunity to redefine love and embrace the beauty of self-discovery and connection.

With that another Valentine has passed us by, while some of us played and replayed “LOVER” by Taylor Swift. Some of us have bawled our hearts and eyes out to “Stop, You’re Losing Me” and “Tum Gaye Ho Kyun” on a loop all while shut indoors avoiding going out at all costs. 

For all of us out here grappling with loneliness, Valentine’s Day can bring in a storm of emotions, from longing to despair. The constant reminders of romantic love that are fed by social media and store shelves, put into focus the feeling of inadequacy and isolation. However, it’s important to recognize that love transcends romantic relationships. It encompasses the bond with friends, family and most importantly oneself.

In the middle of the heart-shaped chocolates and candlelit dinners, individuals who find themselves alone on Valentine’s Day can take this as an opportunity to nurture their passions, indulge in self-care rituals and embrace solitude as a source of strength rather than weakness. Engaging in activities that bring joy and fulfilment can reignite the spark within, fostering a profound sense of self-worth and acceptance.

In addition, reaching out to loved ones and fostering connections can alleviate the pangs of loneliness. Whether it’s a heartfelt conversation with a friend or a virtual gathering with family, cultivating meaningful relationships nurtures the soul and reminds us of the abundance of love that surrounds us.

For some of us, Valentine’s Day serves as a painful reminder of lost love or requited affection. Memories of past relationships linger, casting a shadow over the festivities. In such moments it’s important to acknowledge the pain and allow oneself to grieve. Healing takes time and honoring one’s emotions is an important part of the journey towards wholeness.

Additionally, societal pressure to conform to idealized notions of romantic gestures and romance can highlight feelings of inadequacy and unworthiness. The emphasis on extravagant gestures and grandiose displays of affection often overlooks the simple yet deep moments of connection. True love goes beyond materialism, it thrives in genuine acts of kindness empathy and understanding. 

As we navigate the complexities of Valentine’s Day, let us redefine love as the boundless force that unites us all. It’s a celebration of human connection in its many forms, from the warmth of a friend’s embrace to the solace found in the embrace of nature. Let us extend compassion to those who find themselves alone on this day, recognising that their relationship status does not define their worth. 

In essence, Valentine’s Day serves as a reminder to cherish the relationships that enrich our lives and to cultivate a deeper connection with ourselves. It’s a celebration of love in its purest form – a reflection of the resilience of the human spirit and the unwavering capacity to love and be loved in return.

As the day draws to a close, may we carry the spirit of Valentine’s Day in our hearts, embracing love in all its forms and embracing the journey of self-discovery and connection. After all, the greatest love story begins within ourselves.

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