What Is India News Service
Wednesday, August 17,  2005

The Indian Analyst


  Book Review Articles


                                                                          From August 10, 2005 to August 16, 2005


Gita According To Visishtadvaita Tradition

English translation of the commentary on the Bhagavad Gita by Yamuna, Ramanuja and Vedanta Desika.

Home Truths About Civil Society

Makes understanding of concepts like liberty, rights, choices, trade, free market economics, democracy, development, poverty, governments and tax a child's play.

Reforms And Social Equity

Examines the impact of economic reforms on the rural economy comparing it with some Asian countries.

Can Poverty Become History?

Sach's agenda of action — a unique informed vision of the keys to economic success in the world today and the steps necessary to achieve prosperity for all.

The Legacy Of James Joyce

Banville believes that nothing can redeem the mess, littleness and unhappiness of life apart from art.

A Mixed Bag Of Tricks

A section in the book that deals with how Indian films are received abroad is the most interesting.

No More Kid’S Stuff

Every Harry Potter book has at least one new imaginative element that opens up a range of possibilities.

Lost In Translation

Golden treasury of Modern Indian Poetry; edited and translated into Chinese by Lee Kuei-shien, pp 261.

Reflecting Outwards

The strongest lesson of this book is that we need to know our history and be honest and open about it.

But The World's Still Round

`Flatman' is to globalisation, what Dr. Pangloss was to Candide's world, a breathless narrator.

Growing Up With Magic

I wish I could say I started reading Harry Potter before the mania hit, but the first time I ever heard about the books was months after the release of “Sorcerer’s Stone,”

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