In the process of perfecting people’s smiles, Dr Ekta Chadha has picked up quite a few lessons on ambition and self-love.
Modern-day marriages need a dash of old-fashioned romance now and then, and a staycation at Claridges Hotel, Delhi, fits the bill.
Show your love for your first Valentine by feeding yourself the right foods, says Kaveri Jain.
Political author, academic and artist Kota Neelima set out to express the woman’s voice in her books – from media and politics to farmer suicides – and found it harder than expected.
Sisters Aanchal and Akshita Sagar returned to India after years abroad on a passionate quest to revive the heritage Benarasi sari and make it relevant again.
Behind every celebrity is a hardworking PR manager, who is often herself a woman of strength and courage. This is Avantika Sinha’s story.
Planning an unwired getaway this month and want to carry eShe along in your device? Download it here!
From Bigg Boss to acting in movies to hosting TV shows for 20-20 cricket, UK-born Karishma Kotak has made India her home, and has found her path in showbiz
Her hearing impairment pretty much informed the narrative of Sonam Kejriwal’s life, until her mother was murdered, and she was given a new cross to bear.
It’s Valentine’s month, and before you get any cheeky ideas, please be informed that a Ministry of Sex is underway, says our cheeky columnist Unsanskari Stree.
That’s what all Indian men want, isn’t it? A fair bride! So do your bit, and make sure you’re fair – to yourself too, says Sana Hoda-Sood.
This is what Valentine’s month will be like for your relationship, says tarot reader and educationist Alka Mahajan.
Would you become an egg donor even if the process is painful and there is nothing in it for you? This is one woman’s story.
It pays to read eShe! Here’s how to enter our Valentine Special Contest.
It isn’t just the entertaining plots and lighthearted optimism of her books. What makes Anuja Chauhan an icon is her refusal to fit in. Lead photo by Rohit Chawla.
Bestselling author Anuja Chauhan is on the cover, and – we’re not kidding – this is our BEST issue ever! Intense personal experiences, powerful businesswomen, and creative doyennes, plus some unexpected thoughts on Valentine’s Day 🙂
Emmy J Favilla’s A World Without “Whom” is as much about reinventing grammar as a witty insight into the internet generation’s mindset. Here, she shares what happened after she first published BuzzFeed’s now-famous editorial style sheet.
There are two battles being fought in Sanjay Leela Bhansali’s Padmavat. One is the grim reality of war fought from Khilji’s side without honour. The other: fought by the women, fought with honour, to have a final say on their bodies.
Rina Singh’s label Eka is reflective of her own personal ethos of simple living, inspired by her upbringing in a family of agriculturists.
Here’s how to do it.
Mother of two sons, Aarti Malhotra is proud of her role in their lives – as their chief nutrition officer when they were younger, to their back-end support in their businesses now that they’re grown up.
A meaningful hobby learnt in youth often reaps dividends in old age, says Sunanda Jain.
Unsanskari Stree is sick of jokes doing the rounds on WhatsApp groups, portraying Indian men as battered, helpless victims, whose nagging, irritable spouses make life miserable for them.
Filmmaker and columnist Natasha Badhwar’s book ‘My Daughters’ Mum’ chronicles her life as a journalist, wife and mother. It also touches upon the problem of everyday discrimination in modern India.
For Beeya Vohra, riding and rehabilitating horses and teaching children to love them is more than just a profession or passion – it’s her life.
From running a successful book-delivery service to writing about India’s wealthiest Sindhi families, there has never been a dull moment for Maya Bathija.
When her 50-something mother started a sari brand in Kolkata, Shalini Agarwal decided to help her promote her saris in Jaipur by holding exhibitions. Gradually, she became an event organiser to reckon with.
The movie is more than a cinematic statement on press freedom and responsibility. Its moments of inner and outer empowerment make it a must-watch for women viewers in India, many of whom would relate to Katharine’s journey forty years ago.
Even after all this time and conflict, Kashmir is still a jewel in India’s crown. A tourist family bonds over snowballs, shikaras and kehwa.
For author and columnist Kiran Manral, writing has been a process of self-discovery, and, like her books, she is peeling away layers of social conditioning as she goes along.