adivaani is now on flipkart

We are happy to share that adivaani now has another platform where our books can be purchased. Happy Reading!

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Adivasi PICKLE 2014: A call by Rejina Marandi

adivasi PICKLE is an interesting platform to bring forth the oral knowledge of Adivasi people in the written form. There are several stories, which have slipped out of the minds of people or have been suppressed inside, and this determines who we are today. History is important hence, it is important to engage with adivasi... Continue Reading →

NEW BOOK: Adi-dharam, the religious beliefs of the Adivasis of India

Ram Dayal Munda’s Adi-dharam is an important text highlighting and questioning the religious identity of the Adivasis, contributing to the effort of reconstruction of the religious aspect of that heritage, a process that he started during his lifetime. In it’s third edition now, co-published with BIRSA and sarini, Adi-dharam is available for your reading and... Continue Reading →

Release of Becoming me, our first Adivasi PICKLE book

The first edition of Adivasi PICKLE has formally and successfully come to an end. Becoming Me by Rejina Marandi was released on Saturday, the 25th of October, 2014 at the author's hometown in Assam. The event was a celebration of stories, storytelling and storytellers soaked in Adivasi flavours. The Forest Guest House Campus, Srirampur, Santal... Continue Reading →

Decolonizing and Storytelling: an interview with Leanne Betasamosake Simpson

  We published Leanne’s Dancing on our turtle’s back in India because we think a resurgence of indigenous consciousness and thinking processes is very much needed. At a time when many indigenous people are losing awareness of deep spiritual links to the land; when Indigenous cultures face many levels of genocide; and when movements of... Continue Reading →

Felix Padel reviews Dancing on our turtle’s back

This book is a timely affirmation of Indigenous together with environmental issues. Dancing on our turtle’s back refers to the continent of America, and implicitly Mother Earth, as the turtle we dance on. Because we belong to the land—a special introductory section for the Indian edition makes clear what Indigenous peoples worldwide have in common,... Continue Reading →

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