This is not a play about gay rights, or the issues faced by Anglo-Indians.
Tears could not have graced that smile
A map of 76 summers
On her face
I wasn't happy in the relationship though I know no one can love me more than she does.
As usual, Magnolia was packed and I queued up waiting for my turn. The phone rang suddenly and I smiled recognising the familiar number.
The conversation that night I loved though I don’t remember
There was the talk the laugh and there was you
Meet Loco. He’s 13 years old, 33 kgs and 100% mad, just as his name suggests.
I wanted to lean in and kiss her. I wanted to grab her and fuck her. I imagined it.
I recently stopped going out with my girlfriend of four months because she got engaged.
“I’m lucky.” She smiled with her eyes half open.
How many you say
Must there be my kind?
Some must be east facing, some west
Some under some and some on top.
Like the sunshine of the morning sky,
Let your love flow high and high,
The season is so warm and pretty,
Let the sunshine never die...
It will shatter those dreams and hopes in your eyes, and it will wipe that mesmerizing smile off your face for a long long time to come.
Fresh towels and fluffy pillows
Fresh smelling skin with a perfect blend on the taste buds
The play is set as the eponymous Brahman/i's, an intersex Indian American comedian, autobiographical stand-up routine.
When Women's Health India reached out to Gaysi to write for their "Girl Meets World" column in their 2nd anniversary issue this April - we jumped at it!
So it was only natural that I wondered if anyone had ever analyzed if such an arrangement would be any good in the LGBT situation as well.
It was Nasreen's idea to play a marriage between two dolls. We would make a pandal, decorate the brides, and exchange little gifts.
I have been pondering this question for a while now: can two people in a relationship consciously uncouple?
This world is filled with closets.
And someday, I will learn to live without a single one.
If Spring Comes, Can Summer Be Far Behind?