Book Review: Woman 2 Point Ohh by Geeta FadnavisBooks and Authors

Blurb – The most fascinating creatures on the planet earth are the Women. Isn’t it amazing to watch them shift their gears effortlessly into the roles they are given to play – a daughter, a wife, a mother, a friend? The most amazing part is that she can be all this one by one or all at the same time! But where is “she” an individual with a world of her own?

This collection of short stories is about such women.

She is spontaneous. She has a mind of her own and does what she wants. She questions, she challenges, stands up for her rights and those of others. She is a flirt, she is a killer. But she is human and sometimes she crumbles. She may take a long time to reassemble. Sometimes she just decides to give up! Making choices is never easy.

Review – Eleanor Roosevelt once said that, “A woman is like a tea bag – you can’t tell how strong she is until you put her in hot water.” I mean there is nothing wrong with that. Geeta Fadnavis has just collected the best tea bags and given them a new point of view.

This book screamed different when I saw it. The cover design was so enigmatic and alluring at the same time. It has beautiful elements and somehow seemed like a phoenix – majestic and glorious.

As a woman, I gave read numerous stories that talked about women in society and how they have grown, their problems, their fights, their rewards and much more. I read this collection of short stories about women and was thoroughly impressed. One of the things that stood out to me about this collection of short stories was the way it captured the multifaceted nature of womanhood. The stories showcase the diversity of experiences and identities within the gender, and the writing is nuanced and complex.

The women in these stories are depicted as fully-fledged individuals with their own thoughts, feelings, and desires. They are strong and independent, and they are not confined to traditional roles or expectations. The stories explore a range of emotions and experiences, and the characters are well-developed and relatable.

I also appreciated the way the stories challenged traditional gender roles and stereotypes. The women in these stories are depicted as capable and self-sufficient, and they are not limited by societal expectations or preconceived notions about what it means to be a woman.

Overall, this collection of short stories is a beautifully written and thought-provoking exploration of the complexities of womanhood. It is a refreshing and empowering read that I highly recommend to anyone interested in reading about diverse and well-rounded female characters.

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