About the Author
Described as the ‘John Grisham of banking’, by the Wall Street Journal, Ravi Subramanian, an alumnus of IIM Bangalore, is the author of five bestselling commercial novels—If God was a Banker (2007), Devil in Pinstripes (2009), The Incredible Banker (2011), The Bankster (2012) and Bankerupt (2013)—based on financial crime. His latest book God is a Gamer, releases on September 12th.
BlurbPaperback king, Aditya Kapoor’s life is straight out of a modern man’s fantasy. His literary stardom is perfectly balanced by a loving wife and a spectacular career. With everything he touches turning to gold, Aditya is on a winning streak.
Shreya Kaushik is a student with a heart full of ambition. Young, beautiful, and reckless, Shreya speaks her mind and obsessively chases after what she wants. And what she wants is to be a bestselling author.
What happens when their worlds collide? Is it possible to love two people at the same time? Can real ambition come in the way of blind passion? Can trust once broken, be regained?
Master storyteller Ravi Subramanian, delves into the glitzy world of bestsellers and uncovers a risky dalliance between a superstar novelist and his alluring protégé.
The Bestseller She Wrote is a combustible cocktail of love, betrayal and redemption.
The Bestseller She Wrote is the narrative of the most prominent creator in the nation Aditya (I'll abandon it to you to choose if the character is totally anecdotal) who is a former student of IIM Bangalore, and comes there to give a discussion. A contention with a young lady from the gathering of people leads the lives of the two to meet, and the young lady, who peruses one of his books overnight, turns into an aficionado of the writer and terms his book unputdownable. At the point when the creator, who is additionally a fruitful broker, goes to IIM again for grounds positions, he keeps running into the young lady, Shreya, once more. She is enlisted to the bank, and a dear companionship creates. Shreya, who tries to be a writer, takes the assistance of Aditya to compose that smash hit. Aditya, the wedded man, gets himself pulled in to the more youthful young lady, and in this way starts an extramarital issue. Shreya appears head over heels in affection with Aditya as well, and discusses Maya, Aditya's wife being out of their lives, particularly when Maya falls wiped out. At the point when the completely recouped Maya gets some answers concerning the undertaking, the wheels start to turn and Aditya ends up with decisions to settle on and choices that he needs to live with. The story takes after that plotline to the end.
This book has kept me sufficiently engaged to complete it in one night.
I should concede this is the first time when I'm perusing anything by this creator. He has an intriguing style. The narrating keeps you turning pages.
The story achieves a point where you have no clue what course it is heading in. It is right now that the book really, at long last got my consideration. He unquestionably figured out how to hold my consideration from here till the end.
Without giving much away, I can recount to you that the story creates in exceptionally unforeseen ways. While pieces of information are dropped all through the plot advancement, the zenith is really sudden. A greater number of happens in the last couple of sections than the various parts set up together.
The character of the hero is assembled extremely well, showcasing a wide range of human angles and feelings. Vanity being high up on that rundown. The female characters however, were fairly inadequately created. The female lead is a probably solid young lady without an inner good compass, however racked with shakiness. She carries on excessively old for her age and afterward acts like a 13 year old. Indeed, even the solid wife of the hero who is exceptionally secure doing her own particular thing, disintegrates into the female generalization of unreasonability towards the end. As a really intense women's activist, I simply wish more profundity and was showcased.
I have blended emotions about the book. Parts of it incensed me, however I loved the way the plot created towards the end. The dialect is really standard, nothing terrific except for nothing to whine about. Everybody will appreciate and appreciate it. I'd say this is a book that you have to peruse for yourself, to choose on the off chance that it was great stimulation or not.
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