PDF (Ruskin Bond's Book of Nature) BY Ruskin Bond


Ughts and work The book is interesting in bits and partsI enjoyed his memories of a childhood spent at his grandfather s house in Dehra "Building A Makeshift Platform On "a makeshift platform on Banyan at his grandfather s house in Dehra Building a makeshift platform on the Banyan up with og eared booksand stealthily observing the antics of animal life in the overgrown garden below all struck a nostalgic chord with meThe sojourn in the Himalayas was also engrossing He captures the stark beauty of the mountains with all the fondness of a native Especially poignant is the account of The Leopard Read it and feel the elemental connectionI revelled in the chapter on Rains so because I read the book uring the monsoon I have always had a specialty affinity for this particular season and over the years have made uite a few jottings of my own Some of his notes mirrored mine and all I wanted to o was snuggle up and read onand on On the Southern African Literature: An Introduction downsideIidn t much take to the tedious Happy Alchemy: On the Pleasures of Music and the Theatre descriptions of plant life It was too reminiscent of a college lecture to hold my interestWhile the bookidn t match the wit and sheer charm of My Family and Other Animals it Plowshares Pork Barrels: The Political Economy of Agriculture (Independent Studies in Political Economy) does resonate with all who have spent many a hazy summeray in their native placessoaking in nature and never ever realising the treasures surrounding them Ruskin Bond and his books Aren t they just AMAZING Unfortunately this book is my very first and I can t wait to ive in for of his books I was checking on GoodReads for the books wr. Ricism of his prose and his sharp yet sympathetic eye Ruskin Bond has few euals 'Once again this writer from Mussoorie captivates with his collection of nature pieces Sunday Midday 'Bond uses his pen as a brush to paint sensuous images of his experiences with nature and beckons his readers into his imagination a book that relaxes the eyes rests the mind lulls the noise and lets one rift into the idyllic life with nature that most of us are unable to lead' Dawn. ,


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Review Ruskin Bond's Book of Nature

Ruskin Bond's Book of NatureGreat anthology of Nature trails by Ruskin Bond The ivision into further sections like Grandfather s Zoo civilized wilderness trees flowers winged ones big cat tales nature s fury etc further sections like Grandfather s Zoo civilized wilderness trees flowers winged ones big cat tales nature s fury etc very helpful The tress section gets a but boring as it is about the scientific names of the plants Absolutely loved it Was perfect therapy to give peace to my heart a pleasant and peace giving book nature always tends to act in a simplest way Nature gives And takes away And gives againRuskin Bond s Book of Nature is a soothing balm to one s soul This book is like petrichor on a summer s ay pleasant and comfortingMy heart was pounding while reading Big cat tales as I was expecting a tragic end The Ending Came As A Total Surprise But As Ruskin ending came as a total surprise But as Ruskin says The tiger is the very soul of India and when the last tiger has gone so will the soul of the country Let s hope that our country would never BWWM (Interracial African American Billionaire Baby Romance Marriage Urban) 16 (Interracial African American Billionaire Baby Romance Marriage Urban) 16: Billionaires Secret Baby (Interracial African American Romance Urban Baby Romance Short Stories) descend to that level May there always be tigers This book is a metaphor for bliss Honestly I just wished this book never ended and all I wanted is to snuggle up and read on and on As I progressedeep into the book I am transported into the wonderland of Ruskin Bond s world of nature and the My Hero Academia depth with which he explains every animal bird insect plant flowers in such aeceptively simple yet clear language is absolutely wonderful It s like an old friend having a conversation with me and narrating experiences wit. Description taken from Penguin BooksA elightful read no one understands nature like Ruskin Bond and it takes his ability to put this wonder into words' Deccan Chronicle For over half a century Ruskin Bond has celebrated the wonder and beauty of nature as few other contemporary writers have or indeed can This collection brings together the best of his writing on the natural world not just in the Himalayan foothills that he has made his home but also in the citi. H such enthusiasm and thrill by choosing words to talk about the Nature Attached With Such attached with such meaning struck a nostalgic chord with me I can t help but reread the same chapters over and over again the chapter "I Especially Reveled Was On Rains Overall "especially reveled was on Rains Overall book is a nature lovers retreat I always feel the same when amidst the nature But could really never express in those exact words The way Ruskin Bond escribes is just fantabulous I have learned so much from this book a review will never Diamond in the Dark do justice to the feeling If there is anything that has helped in my early morning and late evening metro commute to and from work it is this Pure bliss As someone who reveres and finds spirituality in nature the same way as this man reading this book was like finding an old friend talking to me The enthusiasm and thrill with which Bond chooses his words to talk about this space that he attaches sucheep meaning to resonated with my heart I am so very glad I picked this up to read Nature oesn t promise you anything an after life rewards for good behaviour protection from enemies wealth happiness progeny all the things that humans esire and pray for No nature oes not promise any of these things Nature is "a reward in itself And with that fitting introduction Ruskin Bond takes you into his private "reward in itself And with that fitting introduction Ruskin Bond takes you into his private He talks about his formative years and the influence that nature has had in shaping his tho. Es and small towns that he lived in or travelled through as a young man In these pages he writes of leopards padding own the lanes of Mussoorie after ark the first shower of the monsoon in Meerut that brings with it a tumult of new life the chorus of insects at twilight outside his window ancient banyan trees and the short lived cosmos flower a bat who strays into his room and makes a night less lonely This volume proves yet again that for the serenity and ly. ,

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