A mother misses her baby girl, now an angst-ridden teenager. Sudha Nair tells the story.
Tara is wonderstruck at the giant thingamabob in her son’s house. Sudha Nair tells the story.
A woman faces the prospect of selling her house, when a letter from her late husband sets her off on a new plan to save it. Sudha Nair tells the story.
Shantamma, the house help, dreams of a good Diwali bonus from the houses that she works at, and through a stroke of serendipity, she gets extra lucky this year.
An elderly gentleman feels alive when he listens to his late wife’s music recordings and reminisces about their past. Sudha Nair tells the story of how music fills the solitude in his life – no matter the distractions that life throws.
Vidya is a bookworm who thinks boys like Silver are pests. Can someone save her from him? Sudha Nair tells the story.
Clumsy, confused Mira is pushed to meet a prospective groom. Sudha Nair tells a story about the setting they meet in and the mess thereafter.
Sudha Nair tells the story of a young couple who celebrate their first Holi away from home.
Sudha Nair tells the story of a young widow, Meera, who battles with the memory of a secret she wishes she had never known.
Sudha Nair tells the story of a woman whose boring life of regular sounds, voices and bustle is changed by a serendipitous encounter.
Why is it that sometimes that little chance at freedom is all you have, all you want at the time? Sudha Nair captures one such memory in the life of a young girl.
A Commissioner is very formidable when it comes to dealing with men at work but she faces a very different scene back home. Sudha Nair tells the story of this powerful yet sensitive woman.
Meera was single, thirty and hopelessly shy when it came to the opposite sex. When Vivek walked into her office, she realised that she just had to listen to her heart. Sudha Nair writes a short story.
Ammu, married only six months to Manoj, who lives in another country, longs to know him better. The muted conversations they have on the phone as his parents sit listening around her aren’t helping. A mobile phone comes to the rescue. Sudha Nair tells us how.