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|Title||:||Unbound 2,000 Years of Indian Women’s Writing|
|Number of Pages||:||364 Pages|
|Status||:||Available For Download|
|Last checked||:||21 Minutes ago!|
Unbound 2,000 Years of Indian Women’s Writing Reviews
From Mahasweta Devi to Arundhati Roy to K.R. Meera to Nivedita Menon to Temsula Ao to Pinki Virani, this humongous anthology has all the contemporary writers to names we have never heard or read in entire lifetime. A very well collected pieces of writing are divided in eleven categories where each of them offer us something new and something we have never read. It has poems, fiction and non fiction works by prominent Indian women. A must read for anyone who wants to explore indian women writers and works of regional writers whose works have been translated in this book. The editor has done a fabulous work in collating everything in one place. Before every theme the editor has written small notes on why and how the works fall in that theme. You might never get to read such books in near future.
Annie Zaidi is no newcomer to the world of literature and journalism. Yet, upto now apart from journalism, she has mostly devoted herself to creative writing be it novel, short story, poetry or Drama. To have taken upon herself, the task of editing an anthology of women writers, across the languages of the sub-continent and spanning 2000 years, must have, not only been daunting but also a challenge that must have caused considerable anxiety. I am no authority to comment on her omissions or commissions, but the one thing that appears apparent is that she has gone through substantial labour of love, to order this selection.Her introduction not only throws insights into the process of selection and omission as any such work should do, but also discusses the process of categorisation followed by the editor.Annie’s comments in the introduction deserve attention : While writing about early women writers she states "Only a few managed to document their lives".About Ramabai Sarasvati’s “The High caste Hindu Women” she says “the work remains relevant even today,speaking as it does about infanticide, establishing clear links between marriage, dowry caste, religious scripture and violence perpetrated on little girls”.She brings into focus the ridicule and obscenity that, Tamil poets Revathi and Salma and prominent historian Romila Thappar have had to face, as consequence.I would, certainly recommend this book to all who have an abiding interest in literature, as this is a treasure trove, that gives useful insights into the past and also remains relevant and attached to the concerns of this age and times.
Hard to inference the basis of certain stories.
Annie Zaidi has done an excellent job in putting this together. Hope she does another volume.