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What Our Subscribers Say

  • I learnt about eFiction through a facebook post. I have read every poem, almost all stories and seen all the recent short movies. As a reader, it’s a relaxing and neat (I like the swank design and feel) place to visit. I usually save the movies for Saturdays. If I were to define my eFiction experience in more material terms, it’s like getting to visit and linger on in a luxury resort.
    Neetu Ralhan
    neeturlhn@gmail.com
  • "Dear Nikhil Sharda : I always look forward to your informative editor's notes.I usually find editors notes boring in general because they are dry and always contain the expected.You put great effort into your editor's notes. They are interesting and informative. Keep it up.Great effort!!"
    Michelle D'costa
    eFiction India Contributor
  • "The variety in the content amazed me, forgive the cliche but there is something for everyone in there. I'd say the magazine is not a mere collection of works but thoughts of people from all across that add so much depth to the issue. Look forward to your next issue. Cheers!!!"
    Purva Grover
    Dubai, United Arab Emirates
  • "efiction India is versatile and one of its kind, which is reflected in the fact that it does not just limit itself to publishing fiction, but delves into music as well. It does what no other magazine does. It gives the real meaning, it gives life to the write-ups through these poetry based songs which make the magazine distinctly unique."
    Ananya Dhawan
  • It was a pleasure working with you on this piece. I found your feedback pretty useful and the quality of the piece has improved immensely. Not to mention, I have had the experience of submitting my work to various magazines, most of them do not even reply in case the work is rejected. Its so rare that your magazine is not only providing feedback about the pieces you reject, but is also helping writers to improve on their skills by having Skype hangouts with them. Kudos to you folks!!!
    Priyaa Trippayar
  • For those who still think the literature of India is just about gods, the British raj, extreme poverty, Bollywood movies, or call centres full of people mimicking American accents, please read this collection of short stories and poetry from some of India's best and most promising writers. I was especially taken with "The Tree Husband," a short story by Barnali Saha about a woman's longing for a marriage that scarcely exists, longing in the presence of another bond that is far more certain. As well, "Phobia," the story of one young woman who wants to pursue a career and other ambitious goals and does not want to be pregnant (at least not yet) will leave you with a bit of an ache in your heart. Read this collection. As soon as you are able.

    mstanik
    Amazon Verified Purchase