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Neel Mukherjee is an Indian writer writing in English. His book The Lives of Others was shortlisted for the 2014 Man Booker Prize and he reviews fiction for the New Statesman.
Jenny Erpenbeck's book underscores the logical inconsistencies of European border laws.
Peter Stamm's haunting new novel is simple, yet irreducible and mysterious.
Throughout the book, spanning nearly a century and four generations, Koreanness is a flickering state.
In her memoir of depression and reading, Yiyun Li speaks to all those with unquiet minds.
Amitav Ghosh’s The Great Derangement poses two, thought-provoking questions about how we write about climate change.
Neel Mukherjee is moved and unsettled by everything from psychological realism to ghost stories.
Coming in at three times the length of Paradise Lost, Carole Satyamurti's modern version of the epic is a remarkable achievement.
The End of Days kills its protagonist five times in a novel grounded in the turbulence of 20th-century Europe.
The Murty Classical Library of India tackles a multilingual, epic tradition.
Green, one-eyed men, a chubby, disfigured dwarf, writhing worms with humanoid faces, aborted foetuses and vast, white eggs with red jigsaw patterns on them.