Neil Must Die

Neil Must Die Neil falls in love with his newly wedded sister in law Tuli forcing seeds of suspicion and spilling blasphemy into the conservative Bengali family He runs away from the chaos drowning himself in li

  • Title: Neil Must Die
  • Author: Kaberi Dutta Chatterjee
  • ISBN: 9781628400700
  • Page: 155
  • Format: Paperback
  • Neil falls in love with his newly wedded sister in law, Tuli, forcing seeds of suspicion and spilling blasphemy into the conservative Bengali family He runs away from the chaos, drowning himself in lies and false assurances, only to discover that Tuli is pregnant with his child and all becomes clear His fears and doubts evaporate, and he sets out to make life wonderfulNeil falls in love with his newly wedded sister in law, Tuli, forcing seeds of suspicion and spilling blasphemy into the conservative Bengali family He runs away from the chaos, drowning himself in lies and false assurances, only to discover that Tuli is pregnant with his child and all becomes clear His fears and doubts evaporate, and he sets out to make life wonderful for Tuli and their child, completely unaware that, even with the impending battle he has to fight, it is written in stone that he must die A story of silent rebellion, desperate escapism, self destruction and thunderous passion.

    • ↠ Neil Must Die || Ñ PDF Read by ↠ Kaberi Dutta Chatterjee
      155 Kaberi Dutta Chatterjee
    • thumbnail Title: ↠ Neil Must Die || Ñ PDF Read by ↠ Kaberi Dutta Chatterjee
      Posted by:Kaberi Dutta Chatterjee
      Published :2018-08-25T04:06:40+00:00

    One thought on “Neil Must Die”

    1. A girl, a free bird, who likes to climb trees, slide down the stairs, soak herself in first rains, is married in a conservative Bengali family and is tried to be caged. No one there understands her way of life and considers her immature. No one but her brother-in-law. They find each other emotionally compatible and fall in love. But in such a complicated situation their love has to face a lot. Written in the setup of conventional Bengal, you will love the book if you are a Bengali. I like the fl [...]

    2. “Neil Must Die” – so says the author, but do we agree? True, Neil isn't mortal, and neither is he a saint. He is sketched in black and white, the complexion of his character basking in the shades of grey, not the type of hero we would idolize. “Neil Must Die” – so says the author, but do we agree?Neil lives his life, and then runs away from it, only to try coming back to his own self. As we roll over the pages in anticipation, the constant urge to walk with Neil, and to fight with th [...]

    3. It is very good book in terms of language, flow, content. You have very nicely taken a very bold issue of illicit relation. The character of Tuli is also nicely portrayed. But on the slop side I felt that you have unnecessary incorporated erotica. In fact at places it has become a bit of vulgar(like in honeymoon chapter of Tuli). Secondly being a woman you understand better that women don't fall in bed so easily as you have shown all women falling for Neil. Dr Ajay

    4. the blurb printed at the back cover tells you all. But that doesn't satiate a desire of a voracious reader - so I went through the book and read between the lines. Amazing has been the description and the way Kaberi has articulated her feelings and made the story look like a movie running before your eyes is incredible. I would recommend this book to everyone who is looking for a powerful story in the crowd of new age authors.

    5. Rarely do you come across a book which tries, and to a great extent succeeds, in sensitively handling social taboos existent in a society. Neil Must Die (NMD), a novel by Kaberi Chatterjee, is one such brave attempt. NMD has been previously published in the United States, and is brought to the Indian bookshelves by a new publishing house, Blackbuck Publication, which is debuting with this book. The book has an interestingly laid out story which keeps you gripped much before the story actually st [...]

    6. By Kaberi Chatterjee. Grade B+‘Neil Must Die’ isn’t your conventional kind of novel, simply because after reading the blurb on the back cover, you will have to decide whether you want to read such a story in which the protagonist and her sister-in-law enter into a brooding romantic affair within a conventional family of Bengal. But as soon as I progressed, all my doubts/inhibitions turned into a melodious ride (mostly), which is a bit odd, surely, but the author Kaberi Chatterjee makes it [...]

    7. The story starts with Neil’s trip to the Himalayas where he meets Cathy and open up his heart to her. The flashback is based on Calcutta and the description of the place makes easy for the readers to visualize it. True color of the city and the culture it follows gives a clear picture about the people of Calcutta. Tuli’s history of birth and her fate written makes a different introduction. Tuli is married to Neil’s brother Soumen who only dream of her in bed. Tuli shows no interest for him [...]

    8. Neil Must Die by Kaberi Chatterjee is story of a man’s journey back to home; with the core of an extramarital affair and a pinch of thriller. Neil, a Bengali guy, living with joint family in Calcutta falls in love with his brother’s wife. The angst of such love and self-guilt forces him to run away but there are deeper dark valleys in the world outside for him to succumb. News of a coming life changes things and he decides to return home and face his future or whatever left of it because Nei [...]

    9. Neil Must Die was a roller coaster ride for me because though there were some moments where I was like:There were also moments like:The story is about Neil and Tuli's forbidden love.It was quite an emotional ride with loads of angst.If you want something light then stay away because this book is so not for the light hearted.It's kind of an unconventional story like its title.I want to make this spoiler free so I'll leave it to the readers to find why "Neil Must Die"?There were some moments where [...]

    10. This was not my first book, but my first novel. I wrote a short story collection, Titir and other Tales before NMD and another, Whiff of Tempest, after. However, I have moved on. After writing NMD I felt complete as an author. I realized I can never again write something so close to my heart. With so much zeal, passion. I can never compete with myself. Maybe I had become withdrawn, maybe I moved on with launching my magazine, Citrus, (citrusmag/) or working as editor with various newspapers. Jus [...]

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