Read The Storyteller's Secret by Sejal Badani Online

The Storyteller's Secret

From the bestselling author of Trail of Broken Wings comes an epic story of the unrelenting force of love, the power of healing, and the invincible desire to dream.Nothing prepares Jaya, a New York journalist, for the heartbreak of her third miscarriage and the slow unraveling of her marriage in its wake. Desperate to assuage her deep anguish, she decides to go to India to uncover answers to her familys past.Intoxicated by the sights, smells, and sounds she experiences, Jaya becomes an eager student of the culture. But it is Raviher grandmothers former servant and trusted confidantwho reveals the resilience, struggles, secret love, and tragic fall of Jayas pioneering grandmother during the British occupation. Through her courageous grandmothers arrestingly romantic and heart-wrenching story, Jaya discovers the legacy bequeathed to her and a strength that, until now, she never knew was possible....

Title : The Storyteller's Secret
Author :
Rating :
ISBN : 9781542048279
Format Type : Paperback
Number of Pages : 400 pages
Status : Available For Download
Last checked : 21 Minutes ago!

The Storyteller's Secret Reviews

  • Stefanie

    You know those books that just leave your heart and soul satisfied after reading it? Well, The Storyteller’s Secret was one of those books for me.

    This book was one of my Kindle First picks and I’m so glad I picked this one. Not only did it keep me gripped from beginning to end it left me feeling lighthearted after reading it.

    The Storyteller’s Secret tells the tale of two women, grandmother and granddaughter, one set back in India when the British were ruling and one set in modern day time.

    Jaya,
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  • Barbara

    This was my choice for this month's free Amazon prime book and I was very disappointed. If you know nothing about India or Indian culture and you don't mind a very predictable book with few twists or turns, then I'm sure it's an acceptable novel. If you do know even the basics about India then you'll soon spot it's a bit of a mess.

    Jaya lives in America and decides to take a trip to India after suffering her third miscarriage and the breakdown of her marriage. She's responding to a letter her mot
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  • Princess under cover

    it's 12 am and I've stayed up to read the whole book in 1 sitting, then spend time writing its review bc I can't wait, so you can believe that the book was good. So why just 3 stars? Actually, 3.5, rounded down. I'll explain: WARNING - SPOILERS AHEAD

    What I loved about the book:

    * The details about India, the caste system and the place of women, the beauty of Amisha and Stephen's love story

    * The writing was good, though there were typos throughout that makes me feel it could have used a better, mo
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  • Soly Azari

    If I could merely submit an eye roll

    For my review , it would successfully summarize my feelings about this book. Sigh.

  • Harley

    Rarely do we ever know the stories of our parents lives and understand what events made them who they became. And we almost never learn much about the lives of our grandparents. Jaya, the main character in this novel, has the good fortune to learn the crucial stories of both her mother and grandmother. This is an emotionally powerful novel and will touch people's hearts.

    I did find the action to be very predictable. I guessed a key event long before it happened.

    About a third of the way through th
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  • The Lit Bitch

    4.5 stars

    One of the things that caught my eye with this book was the beautiful cover. I love the white flower against the red backdrop and the little gold/yellow details and accents.

    I also loved that this book was set in India. There is something about India that seems so beautiful and exotic and I just loved that this book was going to incorporate that rich culture.

    The summary sounded interesting but it was really the promise of something new and different culturally, that drew me into this st
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  • Shweta Ganesh Kumar

    This novel is a well-written train wreck. While the modern part of the novel is relatable, the British Raj part is barely researched in terms of societal set-up and even amenities available at the time.

    The basic writing is good, but the utter lack of research, even the basic kind, was a complete let down.

  • John McConnell

    This book is clearly targeted at women, just not intelligent women. The text is plodding and pedestrian. The plot has a few twists but is overall predictable. If I had a nickel for every time a female character "teared up", "held back tears" or "stifled a sob", I'd be rich. Happy endings abound. Can't recommend.