Skip to main content

Book Review: Quest by Aniruddha Bose

Quest by Aniruddha Bose is the first Bengali novel translated into English by Anwesa Sengupta. The book pedestal on the corporate world and the pursuit of a true abode. It is successful in portraying the predicament of contemporary Indian culture. It demonstrates basic human actions and marches to the strange world of mysticism. It extremely cogently illustrating human estrangement amidst a world expecting fresh developments everyday.

This squat parable orbit around the well-off and upper middle class scene of the developed social order. The writer divulge the notion of home in a chalk and cheese light. The author pretty clearly recounts human affiliation fertile enough to carry out such a concept. It is irrespective of their societal status and natal bond with a special perforate waiting to be set on by a reader’s mind and looks at the answer to this puzzle.

Even though every now and then overt, the writer attempts to seep out the central human response to the tremendously spirited state of affairs of today’s world. The firm metaphors of human conduct in certain conditions possibly will raise manifold queries in a reader’s mind. The response to these queries are also extremely intensely pictured in this work of fiction.

This engrossing book is not restricted to the tale of a lady and the impact of western way of life on Indian culture. Even though at first readers possibly will sense that way with universality is the larger premise of this creation. It is conspicuously evident as we read through.

Tossing up and down through their profits and losses, achievements and disappointments. There is adore and abhorrence, aspiration and denunciation. They all go in the course of this riddle of existence. The reality they find out is time is nothing but a illustration of an assortment of interconnecting loop of affairs. It takes it in sliver, but certainly not in one piece.

We accept as true speciously in relations. But we boast of a hard to pin down reflection of our way of life. Where just a selected few can figure out that our existence is nothing but a fraction of a bigger voidness. There is the eventual fact is that we breathe by ourselves in our abode in loneliness and breathe our last by ourselves in it.

The well developed and very relatable characters of this narrative are all wagers in the fixture of verve. There are so many things that you certainly not come across depicted in characters. The panoramas were drawn coherently in this volume. The description of the key characters is incredibly dramatic. We become conscious that a few human qualities sadly do not vary and that in essence we are not that different.

The whole thing is so delightfully written here which has all the elements essential to formulate a fascinating drama. Here just about each character starts off black or white. Other than in the conclusion, all that are left are hues of grey. There is incongruity of thinking in folks, the astringent saccharine sonata of being. The manner passions appear to go up is important at times. Their reminiscences fall off to nothing, of how belief is ruptured, and how individuals descend in and out of love.

The account is finely paced for most part of the paperback. It is a well written book as well as very exciting on the human intensity. The wonderful stuffing is appealing, believable and capricious. Perhaps a few of the state of affairs in the reserve do not relate to the manner we glance at existence, or our behaviour but the response of the characters to the diverse struggles they countenance is really human and so familiar to us all.

The words, the composition, the effortless patent splendour of it are poignant. The style is secular and sad where one can get lost in the sequence of events. The streams can cleanse us away in its firm, engaging currents while the analogies penciled in to put in plain words every feeling in this volume, is a potent mechanism that patches up one's mind in an outgiving manner.

This emotions towards the conclusion of the volume were well written. The story is as regards adore, wishes, obsession, spite, unfulfilled dreams, associations and desire and at end candour, truth and errands. It is an ought to be interpret for anyone who's desiring to comprehend on human relationships. The characters give way to sentiments that are prevailing in humans.

The title in all its whole can't sum up the entire fairy-tale, not even the quintessence of it. It does guide you to expect some exquisiteness in the chronicle. The writer doesn't let down you with an astute intensity that means a hunt for a touch and a desire to discover the meaning of adore, existence and our way of life.

Publisher: Smriti Publishers ♥ ISBN: 978-81-910340-8-0 ♥ Format: Paperback ♥ Pages: 176


Popular posts from this blog

Book Review: An Uneasy Alliance by Kyra Radcliff

I literally devoured the pages of An Uneasy Alliance by Kyra Radcliff. In this book nothing is as it seems, and as a reader you will begin to speculate on who is telling the truth and above all what is the ultimate goal of every action or word of all the characters, none excluded. Get to know the determined Katherine James and the insane Tate Reilly! Irony, madness and overwhelming attraction frame the story of Katherine and Tate, two magnets who should not be attracted to each other but will they be able to resist? Let's find out together. Happy Reading! The protagonist is Katherine who, has to do whatever it takes to get her brother out of bars, decides to accept the invitation of her enemy, Tate to his villa as his live-in social secretary for one month. Katherine will become part of this microcosm so well designed in a completely natural way and a few days will be enough to be emotionally involved with Tate. But in all this, believe me, it won't be Tate, who will upse

Book Review: Maharaja in Denims by Khushwant Singh

Maharaja in Denims by Khushwant Singh is a historical fiction. It orbit in the region of the existence and era of Maharaja Ranjit Singh, the last monarch of Punjab. He is usually identified as The Lion of Punjab as well as his son, Duleep Singh. Here the Maharaja is embodied through the eyes of a youthful, genteel Punjabi young man named, Hari. He believes he is the re-embodiment of the Maharaja. This is an anecdote of shattering affection, deception, destitution, sensation, obsession and much more. The book rallies around teenaged central character, Hari Singh Sandhu, present-day resident of Chandigarh. Suzanne is his girlfriend. The book is entwined all through the recitation of Hari and Suzanne's contemporary fairy-tale. There are sketches of Ranjit Singh's life and loves, gallantry and conquests. Resolutely ingrained in the present, Hari leads the life of any debonair. He is affluent, maverick young person. But very early into their liaison, Hari starts to get flashes o

Book Review: Billionaire Boss, Undercover Affair

Billionaire Boss, Undercover Affair by Kyra Radcliff is so damn well written that it remains difficult not to enter the characters and live through them every single moment. Indeed, I will tell you more. From my point of view, more than a thriller this book is a beautiful story of love in which the main characters decide to follow their hearts rather than their heads, showing that you can fall in love against all odds. The book primarily tells the story of Susan Johansen and Miles Middleton. Susan is an assistant who has spent more than 10 years working for a retail business owner. Miles is the CEO of a large, wealthy company. They would have never met if it were not for Susan’s boss, Charles Dunlap, who assigns her to break up his daughter Alicia’s engagement with Miles, his arch-enemy in business. Susan in fact, behind her facade as a strong and independent woman, hides a wounded soul, accustomed to defending herself because she has never met anyone willing to fight for her, to b