Khyati, the author of ‘Kalith’ wants her story to live in the hearts of the readers forever
Rajiv Grover, the author of ‘God Won’t Help’ says “writing a book can be very mentally exhausting but the thought that it can help a lot of people is one of the the biggest motivation”.
Susha Satish, author of the romance book ‘The Song of the Caged Birds’ believes that love is an all encompassing emotion and romance is only just the tip of the iceberg
Ruby Mohan, the author of the book ‘The Kidnapping’, has a wonderful sense of humour. Her answers are sure to make you smile.
Amit Bagaria, the author of ‘1914 NaMo or MoNa’, wants to be remembered as someone who helped youngsters understand complicated topics in simple words, whether written or spoken.
Vinay Capila, the author of Riding a Tiger feels that although before this book he did not have any strong political leanings and is still not an expert at it, he has strong apprehensions of the abyss that we are heading into.
Shruti Devi, the author of Earth Republic, is an advocate at the Supreme Court of India. She is an extremely learned woman with a sense of humour and is a poet by heart. She will hold you spell bound when she speaks – both with her use of words and her knowledge.
Vanshika Verma Khare, the author of the book ‘Playing Keyboard Made Easy’; feels that the book is for all ages – if a child or an old person can understand and enjoy music, he or she would definitely be able to use this book to play evergreen old and new songs given in this book on their keyboard or any piano app.
Roy Cherian Cherukarayil, the author of the collection of short stories ‘Pearl From Every Oyster’ believes that a writer’s responsibility is to spot human emotional vibrations and present them to the readers.
Julie Stafford, author of ‘Seagulls on the Ganges’, has healed herself after her partner’s loss. She is a strong woman because of her belief that we are not less because someone is gone, but rather know that we are more because they once loved us.