The Times article article title ‘We don’t like you’: Trolls aren’t the only people who read African literature article The article title “We don`t like you”: Trolls are a very different group from other literary types.
“We are not like the others.
We don`ve got an attitude of being polite,” says Anil Sethi, a Mumbai-based journalist who writes the blog A New South Wales of Indian Literature.
“But they don`T like the tone of the writing,” he adds.
“They don`re like, ‘You`re rude.
You’re not Indian.'”
Sethi has compiled an extensive database of literary trolls in India.
He notes that a person who criticises a literary troll for being uncouth, vulgar, or insulting might end up getting a reputation as being one.
“Troll” has a specific meaning in Hindi, but “anti-troll” refers to anyone who criticizes someone in the Indian literary world.
“We have a different way of doing things, a more inclusive one, which has a very positive connotation, a much more inclusive community,” says Sethi.
“And they are all in a different category.
So the more we learn, the more it becomes clear to me, that it’s not just a bunch of bullies and trolls.
There are a lot of different people who are doing it.”
A collection of books from the Arakkonam LibraryThe collection of the Arikkonamsa Library contains a number of books that are popularly considered literary troll literature.
Among them is the book, “Mangalam”, by the Hindi poet and novelist Rajeshwari Devi.
The title means “the most beautiful woman in the world”, but Devi’s book is also considered to be an anti-racist work, in line with her feminist politics.
The collection also includes a book called “The Story of the People of India”, by B.R. Ambedkar.
The book is a collection of essays on politics and history.
“This is a political manifesto,” says a spokesperson for the library.
“It is not a troll literature,” says Ambedker.
The library also has a collection called “Towards the Truth”, which is an anthology of essays about the history of science and technology, as well as poetry.
The collection is a book of essays, but it is also a collection, “The True History of Science and Technology”.
The Arakkanam Library is an important resource for anyone looking for anti-racism literature, says Ankit Panda, professor of literature at Jawaharlal Nehru University, who has been working on the collection for several years.
“When people write about the literature of their country, they tend to find it interesting.
This is a useful way of looking at a book, to know about its authors, and also to learn more about their life.
We want to get it out of the hands of those who don’t want to read it,” says Panda.
The Library has published more than 60 volumes of literature by Indian authors and poets, many of which are anti-colonial, anti-authoritarian, antiauthoritarian feminist, and anti-capitalist.
“These are the books that have been written by anti-nationals, anti‑white, anti‐nationalist, anti–authoritarians, anticolonialists, antiauthoritaria, anticapitalist, antihuman rights,” says Krishna Pankar, director of the library and a writer who has worked on the collections.
Pankar is also interested in literature that is anti-religious.
“The collection contains poetry by writers who have an anti–religion angle, like Shobha Mukherjee and Sudha Dhaliwal,” he says.
“All I want is that people who want to learn about the politics of this literature and to read this literature can read it and come to the conclusion that there is no place for this literature in India,” he continues. “
I want to make this collection available for the people who have a vested interest in this book,” he explains.
“All I want is that people who want to learn about the politics of this literature and to read this literature can read it and come to the conclusion that there is no place for this literature in India,” he continues.
“Otherwise, it won’t matter.
The people who don`ts have an interest in literature will get it and read it.”