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Shakespeare's Comedies & Tragedies in Punjabi GURPREET SINGH MEHAK
The first volume of the translations contains 12 of Shakespeare's best comedies, whereas the second is a collection of 10 top tragedies.
A New Novel by Jaspreet Singh ... on 1984
The follow up to his earlier award-winning novel, Chef, wrestles with one of the most shocking moments in the history of the Indian nation: the massacre of the Sikh citizens enabled by the government
MUKTI JAIN CAMPION
The dictionary's subtitle reveals more: "A glossary of colloquial Anglo-Indian words and phrases, and of kindred terms etymological, historical, geographical and discursive."
35 - Paintee A Book Review by T. SHER SINGH
MONDAY, JULY 2, 2012: The images are a combination of the abstract and the lines and forms of the paintee - the popular, collective term for the 35 letters of the Punjabi/Gurmukhi alphabet - each balancing with and juxtaposing a page of poetic text.
A Novel by Perminder Singh Sandhawalia
A Book Review by AMARJIT SINGH SODHI
It's a bold, futuristic book of fiction which celebrastes Sikhism and sets forth a positive vision of the future of the Sikh people.
Sikh Comic Books:
The Battle of Saragarhi
T. SHER SINGH
SATURDAY, JUNE 2, 2012: Subtitled “The Last Stand of the 36th Sikh Regiment”, it tells the story of 21 soldiers who, fighting against super-human odds, finally fell to the last man defending their fort.
Literary Magazine BRICK Showcases:
Jaspreet Singh Remembers 1984
The latest issue of the BRICK Literary Magazine carries a piece by Canadian novelist Jaspreet Singh on his recollections of the anti-Sikh pogrom in India's capital, New Delhi, in 1984.
Journey With The Gurus
A Book Review by RAVINDER SINGH
By “re-telling” these saakhis in simple, “child-friendly” language - English, in this case - and by presenting them in contemporary idiom, Inni Kaur brings to life the miracle that Guru Nanak was.
The Other Side Of Silence A Book Review by MANJIT SINGH
Seeing the conditions of the victims in the 1984 Delhi refugee camps where she was helping-out, the author was able to understand more deeply what must have happened in Punjab in 1947.
The Sikh Pioneers of South America Book Review by ROOPINDER SINGH
The early immigrants were largely men and most often they married local women, thus their families spoke local languages, maybe some Punjabi for a generation of two, and little or no English.