Main, solo & full-length works
Remnants of a Separation: The History of the Partition of India through Material Memory
Remnants of a Separation is an Oral History archive and the first and only material study of the Partition of India, studying those objects that refugees brought with them when they migrated across the border at the Partition of the Subcontinent in 1947. These objects tell stories of families, society, love, relationships, loss, displacement and yearning for a home that now exists on the other side of an unnatural border.
Contributions to various anthologies and publications.
A Gaz and a Ghar: From Lahore to Amritsar
Collectively, what is presented in this Special Issue is a juxtaposition of form and content of graphic novels and visual culture in terms of their aesthetics, forms of production, their possible critical readings, and the different relationships and points of intersections across text, genres, different media and the cul- tural politics that they occupy amongst artists, practitioners of the form, fans and readers, scholars and consumers. These configurations chart how visual cultures across South Asia are responding to a new world order.
Altering Perspective: An Analysis on Reading Images Internally
What is in a convention? A convention evolves out of necessity, repetition, and familiarity. Conventions are in place to ensure that comfortable constants are available to facilitate ease of use, transfer of knowledge, and most things that require communication in the broadest sense of the word. Everything you will find in this issue of Shift: Conventions represents the remarkable potential of language—both written and pictorial—to inform, excite, and express ideas.
Writing for various newspapers, blogs, and journals.
Jamun: The humble fruit that holds a special place in India’s history and mythology
“Sometimes, I think many people have this misconception that I love Delhi. I don’t love Delhi,” he says. “For me, it’s like this – you know when you’re in a comfortable relationship with someone, or have been living with them for a long time, they become a sort of habit. Delhi for me is the same. It’s become my habit.”