Online edition of India's National Newspaper
Sunday, September 18, 2005
Published on Sundays
Our embattled cities
On dissent and a dress code
While Anna University's enforcement of a "dress code" has now fostered a whole new, and fiery debate on the right to legislate on students' wardrobe, another moratorium on the use of mobile phones on engineering college campuses seems to have been accepted by the students.
The Heart Has Its Reasons,(Dil-o-Danish), Krishna Sobti. Translated from Hindi by Reema Anand and Meenakshi Swami, Katha, Rs. 250. KRISHNA SOBTI is tough to translate. The celebrated grande dame of Hindi letters is very individual, ...
Face the reality of child abuse
Dr. Harendra De Silva talks about his experiences in combating and preventing child abuse and exploitation.
Faith in his medium
His films may take years to gestate, germinate and grow, before shooting begins. Profiling this year's Dadasaheb Phalke Award winner, Adoor Gopalakrishnan.
A life of intricate rhythms
On dancer Damayanti Joshi's first death anniversary, celebrated vocalist Shanno Khurana talks about one of her closest friends.
Journey across the ages
The National Gallery of Victoria has a series of canvases that explore the richness of Australia.
Poetry in liquid stone
It was originally intended to be a simple concert hall, but the multifunction building for the city of Santa Cruz, Tenerife, in the Canary Islands, also promises to be a landmark.
Iconic city and melting pot
New Orleans, in the news for the wrong reasons, is known for its multicultural heritage, music and cuisine.
If the rest of Kenya is quintessential Africa wild, untamed, al fresco then Nairobi is its cosmopolitan visage sophisticated, cultured and sassy.
Ease the strain on the neck
There are many different treatments available for neck pain, which is normally a sign that none of them is any good.
When is surgery necessary?
What is Phimosis? When is circumcision required?
Avoid typhoid; get vaccinated
WITH the monsoons come all water and food-borne diseases. One of the most dangerous is typhoid. Caused by the bacterium Salmonella typhi, typhoid puts you out of action for at least two weeks and fatality rates are as high as 16 per cent, ...
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