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Saturday, August 31, 2013

Corporate Atyaachaar by Abhay Nagarajan


The author has contacted me to review his latest release, The Paperback Badshah. The mail had a brief plot of the book and an introduction of the author and his other works.

When the author mentioned about his two prior works - Corporate Atyaachaar and The Off-site Tamasha, I couldn't help but notice the similar taglines of all three of his books. They all started with '... THE COMICAL JOURNEY OF' And not to mention, The Off-site Tamasha was lying in my wish-list since a long time, which I didn't get a chance to buy/read.

I replied back the author asking whether all three books were connected and expressed by inability to read his second-book.

The prompt reply said that though the first and the second books shared a little connection (the lead characters are same in both the books), but the third one bore little connection to other stories. He also offered to send all the three books of his over, if we agreed to review them, which we readily did.

So that is how we ended up with all three books from the author.

Frankly, the third book is more tempting than the other two books. I want to read it right away, but I want to take it slow, so I ended up completing the first book. The review of the second book is not very far in the queue.

Plot (from the jacket):

How would you classify an Experience of working under a dominating, obnoxious, boss who has no confidence in your intellectual abilities equating it to that of his small, five year old nephew?


CORPORATE ‘ATYAACHAAR’ is the comical journey of a subservient, twenty four year old financial advisor, freshly recruited form campus as he assists his boss in managing the investment requirements for a set of high net worth clients in Bangalore through the initial stock market euphoria of 2007 and the subsequent turbulence caused by the market crash of 2008.

As an advisor, the subordinate encounters many ‘non-financial’ experiences including a dancing dog which suffers from a memory loss, a revelation that a client enjoys hog body massages, a client who paints nude art for charity, a curious case of a ‘stubborn’ nipple and a house hunt for a missing musical mobile!

Will work frustration make the subordinate step up and challenge his boss?

Will he get a good appraisal?

My take on the book:
Cover design & the title:
What is the first impression I got from the cover design and the title of the book? Well, the book is comical, of course. That is clearly visible from the tagline and the human-like character on the cover pic. The human-like character is a corporate (from title and the way he is dressed). The various aspects of a typical-corporate.

The overall impression from the deductions: It is the comical tale of a typical corporate.

But I think Srishti Publishers must decrease the use of 'A National Bestseller' on top of all their front-covers. They are pretty deceptive.

The cover design can't be more true about the story!

Srishti Publishers. What to say? I have so much about them on every other book from them, and also @ Books from Srishti, and don't have much to say. Though, I am disappointed by this book, I am loving their new releases. (This book was released in 2010.)

Monday, August 26, 2013

Amreekandesi by Atulya Mahajan


"This book review is a part of The Readers Cosmos Book Review Program. To get free books visit thereaderscosmos.blogspot.com."

Plot (from the jacket):

Akhil Arora, a young, dorky engineer in Delhi, cant wait to get away from home and prove to his folks that he can be on his own. Meanwhile in a small town in Punjab, Jaspreet Singh, aka Jassi, is busy dreaming of a life straight out of American Pie. As fate would have it, they end up as roommates in Florida. But the two boys are poles apart in their perspectives and expectations of America. While Akhil is fiercely patriotic and hopes to come back to India in a few years, Jassi finds his Indian identity an uncomfortable burden and looks forward to finding an American girl with whom he can live happily ever after.

Laced with funny anecdotes and witty insights, Amreekandesi chronicles the quintessential immigrant experience, highlighting the clash of cultures, the search for identity, and the quest for survival in a foreign land.

About the author (from GoodReads):
Atulya Mahajan is the author of amreekandesi.com, a popular Indian satire blog. Born and raised in Delhi, he moved to the US in 2004 for his Masters and stayed on for five years before returning to India, in a Swades-inspired moment. During his time in the US, he started his blog to chronicle the lives of Indians living abroad, and this book is the culmination of that vision. He also writes occasional humour columns for the Times of India, Crest Edition.

Ever since he returned to India, Atulya has spent thousands of hours shouting at random taxi drivers and motorcyclists who overtake from the wrong side. If you want to see him convert into the Hulk, just honk at him at a red light.

When not busy writing hilarious pieces, Atulya works at an investment bank as a technologist. He claims to be the first man ever to have 24-pack abs, and has reportedly tried about 485 remedies to stop hairfall, all of them albeit unsuccessfully.

My take on the book:
Cover design: 
The comical cover design of the book serves best to portray the typical genre of the book to great extent and the title does the rest of the job.

The attractive colours of the cover and the comical design on the front serves the basic idea of the book. Its a perfect-ten when compared to the plot of the story: connected to America and comical.

Random House India. This book is notably the first for us from these publishers. I have heard very high about these publishers.I have also heard that Random House India and Penguin India has merged together. I doubt the truth of the piece of information, though. Hope we get to read more books from these publishers.

The language is simple and easy-to-read. Language is one reason that the book is such a breezy read.

Story and other aspects:
It is the story of two guys - Akhil Arora and Jaspreet Singh, who are just done with their graduation and are planning their next steps. Both have are very diverse. They have very little in common. Like, while one takes off to the US in an attempt to earn a good degree and a standard job to fulfill, the other has only aims at only three things: girls, girls and girls. Coincidentally, both of them come to share the same flat and eventually take up their journeys to achieve their respective goals.

The story has two protagonists and if pondered, Akhil comes as the main lead, because most of the story revolves around Akhil and his story. Nonetheless, author tries to balance the role of both the protagonists alternatively. It is Akhil story of how he secures a seat in the Florida University; how he goes on to study; how he find his love; how he succeeds/fails in his life, etc. Most of the emotions and the beautiful anecdotes are expressed through Akhil's story.

If the author has delivered what is to be delivered through the character, named Akhil, then why the second character - Jaspreet? Well, I think the second protagonist is as important to the story as the other. Without Jaspreet, the story would be devoid of the humor factor. It is his character, his share of experiments and experiences that tickle the readers and imprints the anecdotes into their memories for the years to come.

The best aspect of the book is the author's narrative style with a rich witty sense of humor. Believe me, everything in the book is very much predictable, but you go on to enjoy the author's narration. If not for the hilarious narration, I wouldn't have gone half way through the book even. The funny anecdotes and the witty insights of the author makes the book worthwhile and the stuff to receive entertainment from.

However funny the story might be, I think, it is better to keep it short. The length of the book is a big negative for the book. The last 100 pages of the book was a real labor. To top that, the humor that adorned the earlier pages of the book have disappeared during the last 100 pages, I felt. By then, the book lost its charm and I had a hard time completing it. On the other hand, the author had thrown in some real mind-boggling twist, trying to inject interest back into the readers. While I can't say he failed entirely, it might have worked with some readers, but for me, it was a strenuous task to get through with the last 100 pages.

Strangle, I started to relate this story to the story of Complete / Convenient by Ketan Bhagat. The only difference was, while Ketan's book dealt with the story of a guy who went abroad post marriage for work, this story is about the boys who have gone abroad for further-studies. Though Ketan's story takes place in Australia and this story, in the US of A, there is little difference with the anecdotes. People who have enjoyed Ketan's book will surely enjoy this book.

Final Verdict:
The book pretty entertaining and good for time-pass. Worth a read.

To people who loved Ketan's first book Complete / Convenient. To all those people who plan to go abroad for studies. The anecdotes in the story might do a great deal for you. Especially if you are going to the US.


"This book review is a part of The Readers Cosmos Book Review Program. To get free books visit thereaderscosmos.blogspot.com."


Monday, August 19, 2013

The Redeemers by Suresh Taneja


It is a pleasure reading this book. First of all, it is a saving grace for Frog Books, whose reputation was declining with every book I read from them, in my view. But this one was one of its kind from them. Notably, It had no editorial/typographical mistakes.

When the author mailed us asking to review this book, I was very provoked to read this book after reading the blurb. It is the blurb I have always imagined to write a story on. I always imagined to write a story which involved youth overtaking the administrational responsibilities of the country, escorting it from the "developing country" to the "developed country".

However, this review doesn't contain the information about the author, since this isn't his debut novel and he is already a published author of We Can Pull It.

Every aspect of the book is, at minimum, average. Not one aspect of it dipped below average!

Trailer for the Book:

Plot (from the jacket):

One bizarre vacation marked a turning point in the lives of four teenage friends. It dawned upon them that corruption and malpractices had become rampant and deeply ingrained in our culture. They felt anguished and shocked at the shameful state of affairs. 

They pledged to redeem and change the destiny of the country. They had only two weeks of vacation left to take some big initiatives. The pressure on them was immense. Status quo or failure was not an option for them. 

Read the inspirational story of a unique movement masterminded by youngsters through innovative ideas and creative thinking. Not a single family could escape from its unrelenting onslaught. It was a rewarding outcome for their persistence and hard work, as they nostalgically recall in 2030.

My take on the book:
Cover design:
The cover design must be depicting the four lead character, who are inseparable and closest of friends. Its relativeness to the story ends there.

In fact, I recollect seeing the same picture, cropped only to the four people, bring used in one picture-greeting on Facebook, wishing a 'Very Happy Friendship Day.'

Frankly, I would rate the cover design a 2.5 outta 5. It is just average and nothing more.

I noticed that, for the first time, all three sides of the cover design match in colour.

Frog Books. They are an imprint of Leadstart Corps. Recently, I have received about three books from these publishers and everyone of them disappointed me no end. Then I came across, Shades of Shadows by Pushpam Singh. It was the first glint of hope, which was widened to a ray by this book. Frog Books is taking up and I expect, within no time, there will be more books from them very soon.

Hoping to read more of good books from them...

Language, narration and editing:
The language used by the author is one of the best. I can not say that there were no difficult words used in his narration, but the words were easy to understand according to the pretext. To most extent, the author kept the language simple and very understandable. If there were shorter paragraphs, the book would have easily qualified for a breezy read.

For the first 30 pages or so, the story was pretty boring and slow. Of course, the first part, dated sometime in 2030, was very interesting. I highlighted the lines like, "1 INR = 100 USD". It was very dreamy and thought-provoking. Then came the actual part where the change the protagonists tidy up to start their trek to change India. Then on, it is the test of reader's patience and innovative ideas. However, the narration was at its perfect best.

I don't know who edited this book, but I must say that he/she had done a very good work. That's the best and elating part of the book.

Story and other aspects:
First of all, I must thank author profusely for his beautiful message and the signature on the first page of the book.

I also loved the mini blurb mentioned on the first page of the book and also which it should have mentioned like, 'by *author's name*, it read, 'As imagined by Suresh Taneja'.

The story was pretty interesting. Well, the plot itself was. But maybe, it would come as a disappointment for some readers to know the way the protagonists used to change the country. To come, it may come as ineffective and absurd in real-life and for others, it might sound genuine and workable. For me, it seems workable.

At first, the story goes on like the protagonists face no hitch with their idea to cut down corruption. It is too much to ask for and a huge drawback for the story. Some good opposing force, a powerful resistance should have been instilled into the story to add some thrill-quotient to it. Considering the tactical idea the protagonists come up with, there is little scope of opposition, though, but the author has taken care to cover each and every loophole in the story by considering, narrating and solving it.

Final verdict:
On the whole, it was a good book worth read. Very innovative and thought-provoking. Though I feel like the author had stolen the plot off my hands (I am joking), I loved the story. However, I should mention, there could be more to the story. I feel like the author hasn't used the whole weight that the plot carried. That was one of the few, rather only one, negatives about the book.

To everyone patriotic and who dream that one day India would be a ultimate force...!


Tuesday, August 13, 2013

Shades of Shadows by Pushpam Singh


I have registered on the GoodReads giveaway of this book. Later, when the winners of the giveaway were declared, Pushpam Singh, the author, have contacted me to review his book. Well, the cover design was too tempting to reject. So I voluntarily accepted to review the book.

It was just another love story until I started reading the book. Even the description/plot of the book hints the same. The tagline - A poetic journey of Kavi and Kavya - was hinting nothing more, too. Only if I had given more thought to the tagline, I would have discovered that the book is not just any love story.

However, at the end, I was more than satisfied. It was fresh...

Plot (from the jacket):
"Every soul has a shadow. Every shadow has a shade. Every shade has a spirit."

It is the beginning of life on earth. Life sprouts in the navel of Kausar, a land blessed with beautiful contours and landscapes.

As life opens its eyes in the backdrop of silence and darkness, beauty wrapped in mysterious silk sings for it.

On such a changing canvas of Nature, Kavi meets Kavya.

Love finds a new flavour in their romance and Kausar finds a new array in their presence.

But with change in the mood of time,the melody of shades undergo a change.

Will these melodies sustain the test of time..?
Join Kavi and Kavya on this poetic and intriguing journey to find out more...

About the author (from between the covers):
Pushpam Singh is an engineer by profession but a poet at heart. His love for poetry found its right blend in this book. He completed his Mechanical Engineering from NIT, Durgapur, in 2007.

He lives in Bangalore with his family.

He is an adventurer at heart and loves travelling to new places and meeting new people. He also has a passion for photography. His biggest dream is to photograph the whole of India.

My take on the book:
Cover design:
It is the first book with a good cover design, I've have come across after the establishment of Frog Books. Actually the cover picture holds a great association to the landscape of the fictitious place, Kausar, which is most beautifully and poetically described in the story. I would rate the cover design of the book a 4 out of 5!

I discovered another pattern among the books from Frog Books. All three sides of the cover of the book feature three different colours.

Frogs Books. They are an imprint of Leadstart Corp. Needless to say, I have been receiving quite a few books from these publications lately. (Others being - A Maverick Heart: Between Love and Life by Ravindra Shukla and Seven Days Without You by Anmol Rana) Although, the former books didn't have a good impression with me, this book had restored some faith from these Publishers. However, I hope there are more good books on their way to limelight from these publishers...

Title and the tagline:
The aptness of the title to the story can't be determined. This is no love story or a story oriented novel. Of course, the book has a story, but it has little importance considering the entire context of the book. Poems surpass every detail of the story.

Well, when description/plot or the title of the book did little to hint a poem outburst enclosed in the confines of the book, the tagline literally shouts, 'the poetic journey of Kavi and Kavya'. The tagline couldn't be apter.

Story and other aspects:
The very first impression before I started reading this book is that this is another love story and was mentally prepared to face it. Well, there are so many love stories floating around and love story with 'I love you' in every page and scenes like losing in each other's gaze was for me way too much. I had enough of my doze, yet. So I had to mentally prepare for it and, on the other hand, was on the look out for the interesting aspects of the book.

I started reading the book.

For the first 20 pages or so, I don't know what was happening. I read and re-read paragraphs after paragraph. There is someone who is narrating the story, but I knew not who. There were events taking place, which by the description are impossible to interpret. The only thing I was sure of was that the protagonist was not into the scene yet. Though, there is not much meaning that I could yield out of the story, there is some strange attraction about the narration. Of the entire 20 pages of prose, I only understood bits and pieces. Those bits and pieces only held so much attractive force.

There were words like 'Red glory celebration' and 'white glory celebration'. Maybe, it was on the third or the fourth encounter of that word when the actual meaning of those words dawned on me. They literally meant, Morning and Night in the narrator's point of view. Actually, before the introduction of Kavi and Kavya, someone else was narrating the story, whom I did care to find out. Well, I am not sure of it. It could be a tree or a plant. There was no means to be sure because there was no literal mention of the narrator.

All this confusion only because I was very slow to realize the poetic language in which the prose was narrated. So I warn you now, and also later in the review, readers, this book is best understood and enjoyed by people with a poetic mind. If you don't have one, well, tune your mind up.

I had little encounter with poems or poetry before now. Of course, I studied few poems in my alma mater days, but a book of poems was new to me. When I ruffled through the pages of this book, before started reading it, I noticed a lot poems evenly arranged throughout the book. I was in for experimenting. I wanted my vision to stretch to poems and poetry, too. Then, I was not even sure whether I would like it. Despite the fact that a poetry will be able to judge this book better due to his continuous exposure to the like, I will try my best to judge it appropriately.

The narration of Pushpam is so awesome that the reader literally transported a new world - Kausar. The first 20 to 30 pages of the book get along with the description of the place named, Kausar and the chores that take place every dawn and dusk over there and the injection of the protagonist into the story. Then on, the story carries on with the third-person narration of Kavi and Kavya journey. The entire book is divided into four chapter in total named: White, Red, Grey and Red, chronologically. The story starts with the poetic prose. Every prose is followed by a set poems. And every set of poems are followed by a section of prose. This goes on till the end of the book.

To compare, the book felt more like Paulo Coelho's Manuscript Found in Accra. The prose in between the sets of poems were used to mediate and create a link between two different sets of poems.

The lines of a good poem doesn't need to rhyme. That is broadly proved by Pushpam Singh.

During the read, I checked out the author's profile on GoodReads and was astounded to see the list of books he read. Most of them were top class books. I know now how Pushpam Singh had got a great command with his words. Lately, I find authors who read very little. There is one, I won't mention his/her name, who seldom reads book, but came up with a novel of his own. Of course, his novel was a all-time flop. I think, for an author, it is important to read as much as it is important for him to write.

Final verdict:
I definitely warn those who take up in expectation of a regular romance/love story. There is more than that to it. Non-poetic lovers are least suggested to read this book.

To all those poems and poetic narrative lovers. This is a poetic-delight from an Indian poet, Pushpam Singh.


Monday, August 12, 2013

Mom Says No Girlfriend by Subhasis Das


I have read it back in 2011 - my early days of reading. When I started to read it now, I had to no idea of the story. Well, I could perceive from my GoodReads review that it must be good (because I have given it a 3 star) and it had a incredible ending (which also I mentioned in my review).

I had this habit of stuffing the books I already read into a cardboard box and preserve them away from the books to be read. I wouldn't have decided to read this book, again, if it wasn't for Subho (the author of this book).

They were the days when I was growing close to the author. Don't ask me how, it is a big story, which I have probably mentioned in some other review on this blog. In simple words, we gelled well with time and he asked me to come up with a detailed review of his book. Well, I couldn't say no to him.

For many days, nothing was discussed about the pact. Even I forgot about the pact with time. One fine day, Subho asked me about the review for his book. That is when I started to search for the books in the cardboard boxes that are stacked with read books.. Two days passed and when the book never unearthed I confessed the matter to Subho. That is when he volunteered to send a copy of his book over. Well, I didn't miss a chance to get him to sign it for  me.

Finally, the author, himself, have sent me a copy of his book across for reviewing, which, already signed, I welcomed with great gratitude. I just hope I would discover a rational reason about my love for authors signed books...

Plot (from the jacket):
Samarth’s life becomes hell after his mother discovers a love letter he has written to a girl at the age of ten. Unhappy with her constant interference in his life, Danny’s music classes become his only solace and as the years go by, make him realize that music is his true calling.

There’s just one glitch: his parents have already planned his entire life for him, and it involves science and engineering. Music has no place in it. Now sixteen, and a rebel, Sam joins a new school far away from home and out of his mother’s reach. Life takes a hedonistic turn for him, with parties, alcohol, love and sex.

A coming-of-age novel, Mom Says No Girlfriend is the heart-warming story of a boy trying to find his place in the world.

Thursday, August 8, 2013

A Maverick Heart: Between Love and Life by Ravindra Shukla

Plot (from the jacket):
Resonance -  We often use the term, “frequency matching” in our daily life to define compatibility. Our frequency does not match, we do not get along? We are not in sync? We are not on the same page etc?

When people of similar frequencies (wavelengths or within the same range) come together – output is not a simple sum of individual work, but exponential. In science we term this phenomenon as resonance. Output at this stage is beyond any logical limit.

Three young kids, with different family backgrounds and outlook meet during their graduation days at IIT-Bombay campus and become close friends. Although, individually they are in sync, but the same is not true for their interaction with the world.

How will their relation withstand the conflict of family and society pressure?

How do their character shape out, as they traverse from an educational environment through the corporate world to the realm of the social-political world?

Inspired by the real events across the globe from the last decade, Ravindra Shukla brings you the characters based story – struggle and triumphs of a young generation and their relevance in the current socio-eco-political era.

About the author (from the book):
Ravindra Shukla is an engineering graduate from the Indian Institute of Technology Bombay. He has been working in emerging technology and business analytics in IT software technology. His professional experience includes working with consulting firms – PWC and IBM in USA for 15+ years. He is a member of the Film Writers Association, Mumbai. His interest includes – writing fiction, literature and movie scripts apart from sports, movie and travelling across the globe.

Author can be contacted at ravindra.shukla@gmail.com or www.ravindrashukla.com

My take on the book:
Cover design:
As always, let me start with the cover design of the book. Well, there is nothing startling or disinteresting about the cover design of the book. It seems like a regular picture taken by people, nowadays. Not to mention, all the colours of three sides - front, back and the side - differ drastically from each other. Check the image below...

Yet, it took sometime before I deciphered who was the one to photograph, because I could notice that none of them seems like holding a camera. There is a chance the the person on the left captured the snap. But if it is the case, the middle person could have been featured in the center of the picture. In fact, I spent more time thinking of ways to capture the like of this image than reading the whole book.

If you are still wondering about how the image was captured, you could contact the cover designer, Mishta Roy. Only that way, you could be sure. As for me, I believe that a fourth person, who is out of the way of the light, captured the image focusing from above the center person.

However, if I am asked to rate the cover design on a scale of 5, I would rate it 2.5. It is not an eye-magnet, neither a boring stuff. It had some concept. Contemporary readers will look into it. Experienced readers will never check out the shelf in which this book lay.

Frog Books. This is my second book from this publisher/imprint. The other one being Seven Days Without You by Anmol Rana. I was disappointed about the first book, too. Not to mention, both the books overlap with their negatives, to very large extent, which are detailed on the later part of the review. Though, Frog Books is an imprint of Leadstart Corp, I see that there is a wide range of diversity between the books of this imprint and other imprints. This might hurt feelings of some people or might halt the flow of books from these publishers to me, but I have to say that there is a large deal of partiality shown to different authors. If I am allowed, I think the concept of imprints in itself is a huge setback for publishing houses. However, in the end, I can do little and the world goes on the way it is, right now.

Title, story and other aspects of the book:
The very title of the book confuses me. The featuring of a colon ( : ) in the title, leaves a doubt in my mind that it is going to be series and there are more books to come this A Maverick Heart series. For examples, A Maverick Heart: Between Peace and Family  or maybe, A Maverick Heart: Between Honey and Money. Well, there are just some possibilities, which I derived from the title of the book. 

I would take liberty to ask a doubt to the author, himself. How did you come up with a blurb like that?

Seriously, if anyone goes through the description on the back of the book (also mentioned in the plot section of the review) they will think that the book is misplaced in the Fiction shelf because it sounds more like a Physics text-book than a Fictitious novel. Resonance. Frequencies. Output. Come on, man, don't you want people to pick up your book. I suggest author to reconsider his choice of blurb for his book.

If you overlook all the above mentioned aspects and come across to read the book, you will love the first chapter. Though, I always hated the the poems in a story, I liked it in this book. It was a very good start, enough to induce interest into the readers, who are scared of the thick size of the book and tiny font. Yeah, weight of the book itself has scared me. Add to that, about 400 pages of medium sized font prose, every paragraph separated with blank space - the typical Leadstart Corp publishing style.

Post the first chapter, I dozed off after reading every chapter. To be more frank, I dozed off multiple times in middle of some chapters. I don't understand why such scrutinized description of a scene is very important. Only someone who has experienced every second of the story could write with so much detail. Even then, I don't think there should so much deatiling to the story. It bores not just me, but any reader. A lot of dialogues missed quotation marks ( " ). The book could use a great deal of editing.

Readers, I want to make it clear that I don't hold any personal grudge against the author. I know, some, if not all, of my words might sound harsh to both author and publishers, but I am here to provide a honest feedback and I know no politer way expressing my feelings. I say this because this is not the end of negatives points of the book, there are more to it and I also say that there are positive points to it, too. So, read on.

I think the author should get a clarity about the narration in which he decides to narrate the story; whether it is the first-person or the third. Because the story starts with the first-person narration of Rahul. It goes on to explain parts of the story which doesn't involve the protagonist himself. That is the huge drawback about the first-person narration and I think author should have chose third-person narration. But then, in the later half of the story, the authors goes to narrate the story in third-person narration. There is no I in the story. A new character named Rahul (who was formerly the protagonist)  is born. A very huge drawback.

The only plus point about the entire book is the story. Or rather, the concept of the story. The never-ending list of the negatives will discourage any reader with a right mind. The concept of story dealing with the corrupt politics, Indian parents blind-preferences to NRI grooms, various conflicts in Indian society, women's struggle against their will and ethics, to name a few.

Final Verdict:
I wouldn't give this book a second look, if ever I come across it. Shukla ji, you must have taken more care of the story and the book, too.

I would recommend it to no one. I guess it is better that way. Some books should be left unread...

"This book review is a part of The Readers Cosmos Book Review Program. To get free books visit thereaderscosmos.blogspot.com."



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