Valmiki has competition from Hanuman who, Narad says, has written a better Ramayan. Quirky illustrations adapted from Mithila folk paintings tell their own story.
Ju lives in a world of hand-me-downs. One day, she finds a sealed envelope in her maths book and this discovery becomes an exploration of a different kind of childhood.
Sabri loves to draw. She draws wherever she can. Then one day she sees colour pencils and paint that comes out of bottles and she longs to fill her pictures with colour.
Amma is surprised that Meera has seen no animals at the zoo — not a monkey, or a lion, or even a giraffe! Zestful pictures capture the hilarious inversion of role play.
Endearing pictures and delightful details show Minnie looking for her little lost cat, Pooni, on a busy city street filled with people to talk to and things to look at!
A zippy parody of the movie world tells the story of how different birds look, well, different! Text and pictures combine realism with a dash of comedy to provide some filmy moments.
Resulting from an interaction between Indian and Swedish writers and illustrators, this story explores what happens when someone goes missing — perhaps forever? The mood-filled pictures take the story forward.
Gulla saves a little hangul from wild dogs by holding it in his arms all night, even though the mountains are lonely and scary. A heartwarmingly illustrated story set in Kashmir.
Bold, colourful illustrations inspired by Japanese Kamishibai story cards enhance the telling of this Korean tale about a tiger that tries to take advantage of two children.
When Paytu the pig goes for a sugarcane walk, she asks Anna and Akka to look after her babies. But the two elephant teenagers get busy in a game of coconut football...