J. Jayalithaa is a prolific Indian biographer, writer and editor. She has written over seventy books, including some very famous ones. But in her new J. Jayalithaa biography, she brings out a veil of mystery over the life and times of one of the most beloved personalities of our times – Jawaharlal Nehru. The author adopts a style of lengthy narrative that brings out the idiosyncrasies of the great man, while at the same time, making him human like the rest of us.
J. Jayalithaa devotes almost fifty pages to the development of Jawaharlal Nehru, beginning from his childhood days in an insignificant village near Gandhi Nagar in the state of Gujarat, till his death in Kashmir in 1947. While some biographers have attempted to present a comprehensive picture of the erstwhile Maharaja, J. Jayalithaa has brought out the aspects that people never thought of. A thorough account of the development of the country as well as its relationships with its neighbors, and especially with India and Pakistan, are given in this book. There are even discussions on how Jawaharlal Nehru allowed partition to happen, with the understanding that it would help the nation to forge ahead without being divided.
Bra Size & Body Measurements
|Bra Size||37 B|
|Waist Size||36 Inches|
|Hips Size||37 Inches|
|Shoe Size||–8- (US)|
|Body Measurements||37-36-37 Inches|
We come across some interesting characters in this book whose lives were touched by Jawaharlal Nehru. Among these is Subhas Chandra Bose, who is known to be one of the most outspoken critics of India’s treatment of minorities, especially in the case of the Muslims. He is described as a fiery and boisterous man who loved to thrash about, and who was close to some of the leading figures of his day, especially Bose. In J. Jayalithaa’s words, he was a “born polemicist” whose contribution to the Indian freedom movement remains incalculable.
We also come across some characters who were famous during our time, but who are lesser known now. Some of these are Rajkumarachi, who was a leader of the Indian Independence Movement; Devi Ahilya Kumar, who were a fiery leader of the Women’s Rights Movement; and Kiran Bedi, who was an MLA from Delhi and a passionate critic of the Hindu Response to the British rule. She is also associated with the RSS. Kiran Bedi’s life can also be related to J. Jayalithaa’s, as she was a childhood friend. She became an RSS worker and later went on to become a cabinet minister.
Some interesting characters who have been less known as well, include Indira Gandhi and Rajiv Gandhi. It also covers the early years of Indira Gandhi’s life, which was marked by public attacks on her husband, and her violent opposition to the British. The book also covers the life of Rajiv Gandhi, who was assassinated in 1967. The same authors have written several books on Indian politics, including numerous biographies, history of Indian movies, television, and literature.
J. Jayalithaa is one of the most prolific writers in the genre of biographies. In fact, this book is just about the right length for beginners. It is a quick read, which contains detailed accounts of people’s lives. The writer leaves out some details that are personal and intrusive, but the overall impression is very revealing. Those looking for a straightforward biography, which does not dwell too much on politics or too much on the personal lives of politicians, will find this book very helpful.