The review of a book that highlights the role of Dharma in sustainable development.
Sanjay Saraf reviews a biography of one of the world’s greatest kings.
A review of “Vedic Culture: The Difference it Can Make in Your Life,” by Stephen Knapp may be rather discomfiting, it is offered with the hope that some people, especially those busy writing their own books, will indeed pick this book up to ponder over their own fate in this world of maya, and the fate of the world in the grip of busy human bodies.
The knowledge of Sanskrit provides access to not just literature spanning 2000-3000 years but also scientific studies and technical papers in every possible field known to mankind. Not just history, science, and mathematics but also political science, economics, aesthetics, architecture, iconography, etc.
The book is a compendium of essays written by the author, fragmented into five units. Ram Madhav has spent more than three decades in public life. The book is a gist of essays/articles written by him.
Narendra Modi has been a hundred years in the making. Vinay Sitapati’s Jugalbandi provides this backstory to his current dominance in Indian politics
A review of India 2030: The Rise of a Rajasic Nation, a book that looks at India’s next decade, presented by Gautam Chikermane.
Eck’s book leads to the inescapable conclusion that she is not against a gradual elimination of the Hindu’s sacred space from the external world to the internal.
A review of “Swift Horses Sharp swords: Medieval Battles Which Shook India”, a book about the bravery of Indian kings and warriors, which is often left out of our history textbooks.
This book gives a more realistic assessment of Gandhi, quite different from the hagiographic accounts we grow up within India and surprisingly in South Africa too.