SECOND THOUGHTS SHOBHA DE EBOOK DOWNLOAD

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a is pretty, young and eager to escape her middleclass home. Ranjan is handsome, driven, well born and wealthy. Their arranged marriage seems a match. The new bestseller from India's biggest selling novelist A bittersweet love story for the Nineties. It seems like the perfect match. a is pretty, young, eager to. Shobha Rajadhyaksha, also known as Shobhaa De (born 7 January ), is an Indian columnist and novelist. Second Thoughts – Penguin, New Delhi.


Second Thoughts Shobha De Ebook Download

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Courtesy: norinkgibipen.cf Shobha De, in her novel Second Thoughts reflects through her protagonist. Shobha De - Download as Word Doc .doc), PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or read online. These days, she is staying with her second husband Dilip De along with their children in one of the posh colonies of Mumbai. Second Thoughts. Second Thoughts By Shobhaa De - FictionDB. Second Thoughts is a love story about a, a pretty girl who is eager to escape her Print / eBook / Audio.

He is not someone who is chasing other women, or who is disloyal to in any way. Since Maya cannot place the reason herself, she feels 'less' about herself. As a reader, one only thinks of two things; either her husband is gay or impotent. However, in the story De does not spell any of this out, she only hints that there is no joy in their relationship.

In bed, he often turns his back on her. And this gnaws her.

This makes her lonely housewife with a lot of time at her disposal. Her neighbor's college-going son Nikhil starts flirting with her and she responds to him.

At one instance, Nikhil tells her that he is always hungry.

It is funny that culturally married women in India are called aunties, no matter what their ages are, by young men like Nikhil. When she met Ranjan, she was more exited at the prospects of settling in Bombay, the city of her dreams. As for Maya, marrying Ranjan was like marrying Bombay. Malik and Ranjan did not approve of the working women.

Everything else follows.

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She is not free to take any decisions of her life. After marriage whether she should pursue education, do job or be a home-maker is completely decided by her husband. Ranjan was never comfortable with any woman. He was sexually impotent.

He never appreciated her, behaved like a dictator. He did not allow her even to mix with the company of women of her age, he did not give money to her and prohibited her to use STD phone, TV and air conditioner.

SECOND THOUGHTS BY SHOBHA DE PDF

He was totally insensitive towards Maya. Mummy is a very good house keeper and home maker. She is amazing may be you should train with her instead of doodling away your time at a drawing board. He selected Maya because she was Mrs.

He provided Maya nothing more than financial support, a decent house to live in and four square meals a day. And surprisingly, at the same time, he used to forget his duties towards her. He never missed a single chance to criticize her, he was never aware of the presence, instead of discussing the domestic matters to Maya, Ranjan used to discuss them with his mother. Ranjan, a dutiful and loving son failed to be a dutiful and loving husband. Maya, far away from her parents, experienced a total communication gap driving her to alienation and lack of identity.

She had nobody to talk to. It was not a home for her. It was never home, My home, our Home.

Home continued to be Calcutta, my parental home. The insensitive attitude of her husband, constant subjugation and suffering made her a frustrated person.

My parents no longer thought I belong to them; my husband belonged to his mother. It was unlikely that I would bear children who would belong to me and I did not have a single true friend to call my own. Nikhil was completely contrastive to Ranjan. Women writers in India do not merely write jet-set tales of intrigue and fantasy. Shobha De has moved away from the beaten path and has actually undertaken a serious analysis of the man-woman relationship in marriages.

She has made certain insightful comments that will do the average Indian woman a lot of good. Sudha Murthy, the reputed wife of Infosys giant Narayana Murthy, has written a tenderly humorous account of their modest beginnings and their subsequent growth in life.

Her account of her life before and after Narayana Murthy, the birth and growth of Infosys and her novels in general, provide an impetus and site positive thinking in her readers. Her work exudes simple realism and empathy. All the little things in life that go a long way are highlighted. She says, for example, that she chose to stay back to keep house and rear the children while her husband went out to brave the outside world, and in the process, let Infosys grow out of their cramped living quarters where it had been born in the first place!

Her huge contribution in the birth and growth of Infosys is well known. Women writers in India not only sweep you off your feet with just their down-to-earth attitudes, but they also have you nodding with wisdom and agreement.

Their leading ladies jerk the average Indian readers out of their typical Indian complacency regarding gender issues.

Second Thoughts

One might tend to think of women writers only in a Mills and Boon context, but women writers in India have proved that they are made of sterner and more serious stuff than that. Our women writers have grappled with complex issues such as sensuality, servility, subjugation and society.

They have handled them with a sense of balance, never disregarding our Indian traditions, yet discovering that there is more in the offing. Detailed intimate descriptions marital or otherwise have been an issue of controversy both with Kamala Das and Shobha De.

It takes a lot of grit or perhaps even a touch of arrogant defiance, for a woman writer, albeit an Indian woman writer, to express it in writing and place it on exhibition to the entire world!It takes a lot of grit or perhaps even a touch of arrogant defiance, for a woman writer, albeit an Indian woman writer, to express it in writing and place it on exhibition to the entire world!

Her working table was the kitchen table where she would cut up the vegetables, get the table cleared, and then, start typing.

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Her husband agreed that she should follow her instincts and in the process, augment the family income. Everything else follows. Nikhil was completely contrastive to Ranjan. He is there, but not really there. Now writing in India has not been treated as a medium for entertainment alone. She began her career in journalism in and edited three popular magazines Stardust, Society and Celebrity.

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