Shesh YatraBy Usha PriyamvadaRajkamalRs. 75.00

After attending the two most publicized and well organized conventions — one in Nagpur in 1975 and the other in Delhi in 1983, I had very little desire to attend the convention held in New York. Even though these conventions held abroad are branded “world conventions,” hardly anybody who is not paid their fare by the Indian government attends them from countries other than the host country. Of course, many people have their relatives or children in the countries where the convention is held, and they come to see them. For example, there was only one delegate from Germany, where Hindi is taught in many universities. None of the eminent writers and professor-scholars who have been living in America for decades were informed or invited or consulted. For example, eminent Hindi lyric writer Professor Indu Kant Shukla, the famous Hindi novelist and professor of Hindi at the University of Wisconsin Usha Priyamvada, president of Hindi Sahitya Sammelan Prayag and prominent poet Gulab Khandelwal, and the author of these lines — an award-winning poet — knew nothing about the convention, neither were they consulted at any time.

Rukogi Nahi RadhikaBy Usha PriyamvadaRajkamalRs. 125.00

(also known as Usha Priyamvada), novelist, short story writer, educator.

Kitna Bada JhoothBy Usha PriyamvadaRajkamalRs. 60.00

In literature as in life, India and the West have intersected in intriguing ways. As a teenager, reading The Yellow Wallpaper by the American writer Charlotte Perkins Gilman and Pachpan Khambe Lal Deewarein by the Indian writer Usha Priyamvada back-to-back brought the realisation, on a visceral rather than an intellectual level, that both authors wanted their readers to reach into spaces of darkness and despair. Their craft lay in unearthing the subjugated knowledges of female psyche that remain unspoken and unheard within male-dominated milieus. Fiction nudged me to think, years before reading high theory atop the rarified ramparts of the metropolitan academy.

Ek Koi DoosraBy Usha PriyamvadaRajkamalRs. 125.00

In the world of writing, many generations are simultaneously active, and the difference of a few decades in age need not become a generational difference. Krishna Sobti, Manu Bhandari, Usha Priyamvada, Raji Seth, Jyotsana Milan, Mrinal Pande, Sudha Arora, Maitreyi Pushpa, Chitra Mudgal, Anamika, Jaya Jadwani, Pankhuri Rai, Pratyaksha, Kavita, Soni Singh are all contemporaries in a peculiar way. They may not all be feminists, but because of their independent personalities they embody a sharp attack on the roots of patriarchy and thus help us to realize the goals of feminism. If literature is a first-alert system for society, then Krishna Sobti may be considered a first-alert for Soni Singh.

Shoonya Tatha Anya RachnayenBy Usha PriyamvadaRajkamalRs. 125.00
Usha Priyamvada

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Emeritus Professor of Languages and Cultures of Asia, Prof. Usha Nilsson has been awarded one of the highest civilian honors in the field of art and culture in India, the Padmabhushan Moturi Satyanarayan Puraskar by the Ministry of Education. This award is for her outstanding contributions to Hindi literature under her pen name Usha Priyamvada. She was presented the award on February 16th in New Delhi from India’s President Srimati Pratibha Devisingh Patil.

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India's President Srimati Pratibha Devisingh Patil (left) presents Professor Usha Nilsson (right) with the Padmabhushan Moturi Satyanarayan Puraskar award for her outstanding contributions to Hindi literature under her pen name Usha Priyamvada.

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