Showing all 3 results

Sort by:
  • The Man with the Magic Spectacles by: Manohar Bhatia 400.00

    I was at the library one day, browsing through some pictorial journals, when my eye caught sight of a copy of National Geographic, It contained some very exciting photographs of wild life, the planets in the solar system, and beautiful exotic plants. I wanted to have a copy of these pictures, but there was no way I could. I had a camera with me, but taking photographs was prohibited in the library. To add to my woes, the photocopy machine was out of order. I was wearing my glasses and it was then that an idea struck me. What if my reading glasses could copy these photos? Would it be possible? What if by reading the whole text of any publication – a book, magazine or even a film – it could be recorded just like a voice on tape? It would be a truly thrilling experience!
    However, such recording glasses would have to be specially manufactured. These thoughts led me to writing “The Man with The Magic Spectacles.” I thought of a plot, story line, location and characters, and quickly fitted all of these together. My co- writer, Martha Jette has helped me by adding chapters, developing characters and editing the entire manuscript.

  • NAGAMUCHI by: Manohar Bhatia 225.00

    Manohar Bhatia’s {“NAGAMUCHI”} is his second
    work of fiction after his earlier successful spy novel::
    {The Man With The Magic Spectacles} published by in Alberta (Canada) on 11th
    October 2007. He has now come out with a story that
    spans across country, peoples, places, and cultures.
    Truly engrossing and innocently delightful, it is a
    a simple story that begins a birth of rejoicing, moves on
    to despair, hope, and finally triumphs.
    The guru-shishya relationship between the princely
    Japan-born child Nagamuchi and the Indian born
    music teacher Suryavanshi finding a unique cure for
    treating deafness by music seems to be a unique idea
    that brings hope and reward. It is a story that can
    further bridge Indo-Japan relations.
    The story is as inspiring as the story of Helen Keller.
    Poignant and full of hope as the Indian story ‘Black’
    enacted by Amitabh Bachchan on celluloid. It has the
    potential to draw the crowds to the theatre if told on
    the silver screen.
    Right from the first page, a better chapter awaits the reader on the other side. So read on…..

Publish Book Now
close slider

Note: This question makes sure that you are not a robot.