What’s the best way to read a book in India? | E-book in India

In a country where more than 80% of adults read e-books, the question of best way for reading a book has been a sticking point for some readers.

And as a new book by former India Times journalist Kavita Krishnan has highlighted, it can be a challenge to find a book that’s not an e-book.

The book “India: The Novel, the Book” is a journey through a city and a country that, while being in many ways similar to the United States, are far apart in their ways.

In India, a person can be born in one place and grow up in another and both have their own customs and ways of life.

However, the people of India also differ.

While many of the residents of Mumbai and other urban areas have the same names and even share the same language, in many cases there are cultural differences and some of them even live in different cities.

“In terms of reading a novel, it is much easier for a person to live in Mumbai than in New Delhi.

For example, in New York, I can’t read the books, but I can easily watch movies on Netflix,” Krishnan said in an interview to The Hindu.

Krishnan also said that there is a “big divide” in how people in India relate to books.

“For some people, reading a new novel is a sign of maturity.

For others, reading it is a means of escape from everyday life.

For me, reading fiction is about finding a balance between life and art.

I try to understand the differences between those who read and those who don’t,” she said.

The author of the book, who lives in Mumbai, says that there are “some people who read only a book for pleasure, others who read novels, poetry and other books to get a sense of culture and history.

There are also those who prefer a short novel, a short story or even a novel written by a child.

There is also a wide gap between those people who can read and can’t.

For some people who don, reading is about self-improvement.

For people who do, reading can help them get over some of their difficulties,” she added.

Kavita is an assistant editor at the Hindustan Times, which is a leading English daily.