Here’s a list of extremely fun and easy reading challenges that you can consider taking up. To be honest, it really doesn’t matter if you read 2 or 200 books per year. The more important thing, in my opinion, is to read the books that we actually want to. Additionally, it is very important to diversify our reads by including books from all over the world. So, if you’re ready for some challenging reading options, please read on and find a challenge that’s suitable for you. Trust me, it’ll be FUN.
It all begins on the night Rea turns twelve. After a big fight with her twin brother Rohan on their birthday, Rea’s life in the small village of Darjeeling, India, gets turned on its head. It’s four in the morning and Rohan is nowhere to be found.
Here are a few Book Clubs to the rescue! I have curated a list of book clubs that are active on Bookstagram (Book Lovers’ Community on Instagram) and are mostly run by Bookstagrammers. However, I believe you just have to be a reader to join one (or more).
At the end of his war with Ravana, Rama had Hanuman to raise and train a contingent of warriors who would take birth multiple times on Earth, to contain the demons. Aishani and Adheesh are two such warriors, blessed with divine weapons and powers to fight the world’s evil at present times.
.This book is a collection of narratives on various tales from Indian Mythology from the very perspective of Mohini, the Enchantress.
Fight Write by Carla Hoch is a reference book for writers that is a must-have if you’re planning on including either a street fight or a battle against dragons.
Considering the fact that Looking for Alaska was John Green’s debut book; I was stupefied by the way it has been written. It refreshed my list of favourite authors and John Green is visible on it again. However, this book made me realize one very important fact about writing a book: Only good writing is not enough to make a really good book.
The Room on the Roof is about Rusty, a sixteen-year-old Anglo-Indian boy in Dehra and his quest on the answer to the question of “Where do I really belong?” The book does not necessarily answer this question for Rusty. Or for you. However, it has enough food for thought.
At the centre of the book is Jasmine’s dream of making it as a successful model in the cut-throat world of fashion and how the manifesting powers help her.
These tales, as you can probably figure out, include Gods (not much of Goddesses), sages, kings (but not much of queens), king’s daughters (princesses), and their husbands (mostly princes), curses, boons, sacrifices, animals who can talk, royal marriages, friendships, pride, demons, herdsman, ghosts, fairies, and mortal humans.