ABABHASH A Kolkata-based Publisher in the Business of Ideas

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  1. Saroj-Nalini : Sangkhripto Jiboni

    In the year 1926, Saroj-Nalini (in Bengali) got published, which bears the testimony to the life of the wife of eminent ICS GurusadayDutta. Learn More
  2. Amar Bhanga Pather Rangha Dhulay : Atmakathay Bigato Ardhoshatoker Smritir Raktokharon

    Fragments of our social scenario of the last five confusing, upsetting and distressing decades presented mainly in the form of heart-rendering memoirs. Learn More
  3. Debdaser Jibanprovat

    An autobiography in Bengali by Debdas Acharya. Learn More

    An autobiography Learn More
  5. SATTAY SMRITITE DESHTYAG :  Samaj Rajniti Itihas

    Memories of freedom movement and partition. A social, political and historical perspective in the words of a former political activist. Learn More
  6. AKSHAY MULBERRY  akhanda

    One of the most remarkable autobiographies ever produced in Bengali literature. Learn More
  7. Agranthita Bitarka

    The book contains letters and long rejoinders written by Debiprosad Chattopadhya in response to the articles of Satindranth Chakrabarti and Rabindra Gupta (pseudonym of Bhowani Sen). Learn More
  8. DYANCHINAMA : Ekti Smritir Pratnasandhaan

    It began as a travelogue narrating the wanderings of three young men in the tense, forested heartland of Chhotonagpur in early 1990s. Learn More
  9. DARJEELING ; Smriti Samaj Itihas

    Encrusted with British nostalgia and Bengali romanticism, Darjeeling is a melting pot of tribes and communities. Bhattacharya went to work there in early 1990s, when things were cooling down after a long and bloody agitation. Two decades later, the pot is on the boil again. Learn More
  10. Apur Desh : Ekti Atmakahini

    ‘What have you got up your sleeve? Some new poems?’ Apu’s old college friend Pulu asks him in Satyajit Ray’s Apur Sansar. ‘A wonderful novel,’ Apu muses. ‘It’s about a boy, a village boy... poor, but sensitive. His father is a priest. The father dies, the boy goes to the city... Not to become a priest. He wants to study. His study, his education, his hardships... broaden his mind, sharpen his intellect...’ ‘Well?’ Pulu chips in. ‘But where is the novel? It’s an autobiography!’ Yes, true. In fact, it is the autobiography of the Bengalis, since 19th century. But not the unabridged version; obscure, even contrary parts have been left out of it. In search of the missing narratives, the author has set out on a fascinating trip, listening to the tales of grit blood love and dreams of the people he has encountered, and has pieced together the life story of a young deltaic land. Like Parimal Bhattacharya’s earlier books, Apur Desh, too, has been fashioned out of the forms of fiction, memoir, reportage, travelogue and more: it is a journey. Learn More

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