The Company of Women PDF/EPUB î The Company MOBI

The Company of Women The basic theme of the book is the relationship between men and women, who has been depicted in countless works, in innumerable ways and styles This has been described in the book in the form of a series of events in the life of the lead character, Mohan Kumar A series of sequences unfold in the book in the form of Mohan Kumar s association and rendezvous with a number of women The Company of Women celebrates the universal and the eternal story of man s relationship with woman the relationship of love, sex, and passion.


About the Author: Khushwant Singh

Khushwant Singh, Punjabi , Hindi born on 2 February 1915 in Hadali, British India, now a part of Punjab, Pakistan, was a prominent Indian novelist and journalist Singh s weekly column, With Malice towards One and All , carried by several Indian newspapers, was among the most widely read columns in the country.An important post colonial novelist writing in English, Sing



10 thoughts on “The Company of Women

  1. Vidhya Nair Vidhya Nair says:

    In many other reviews, this book is considered as erotica I disagree I found this book a discourse on the perils of male loneliness, the need for connections companionship The book is also a reflection on how Indian society treats a divorced man what women are capable of desire behind closed doors He develops each of his characters fully makes you vested in each of their journeys By the end of the novel, I felt that I understood Mohan Kumar, his desolation, how tempor


  2. Johnnie Johnnie says:

    Khushwant Singh is rich and famous I m not sure why because this book was nothing than a wet dream of an old man with a small penis.I lost count of the number of times he mentioned how big his dick is and we all know what that means It s like someone continually telling you that they have a great sense of humour I was given this book by a girl who told me It is NOT an instruction manual It definitely isn t, but it does, however, give an insight into Indian culture and parti


  3. Helly Helly says:

    Spoilers AheadA man with immense sexuale urge gets married Has affairs Gets divorced Boasts about the size of hiser. Eventually gets an STD and commits suicide.Again, why did I read this


  4. Em*bedded-in-books* Em*bedded-in-books* says:

    Well, the company of women wasn t that enjoyable.I read this book pushing aside all better reads just to satisfy my morbid curiosity Story of Mohan , a recently separated man, with a than healthy sexual drive who is in a constant quest to prey upon wrong word, as the women too wee equally guilty here different women Part one is his escapades after separation, and part 2 in the form of his diary regarding his conquests starting at an early age.On the whole it was insipid The women involve


  5. Suchi Banerjee Suchi Banerjee says:

    this book was one exciting adventure for sure its strange and rather sad how a failed marriage can lead to such emptiness so much so that a person is driven to going to such great lengths simply to fill up the void this book simply reiterates my belief that materialistic considerations for marriage is an invariable recipe for disaster mohan kumar wasn t exactly the sort to cheat unless pushed to it sonu s character my dear friends.or should i say, fellow members of the fairer sex should tell you


  6. Aastha Sharma Aastha Sharma says:

    So it happened, I only bought the book as I am a Khushwant Singh fan of 10 years in my life of a little than 2 decades The storyline was gripping and the book was readable enough, but it was just not one of those that leave you thinking about the plot for long after you have finished it or for that matter even when you re reading it It is a book to be read without much thought I won t go to say anything against the author, as everybody knows he is bold and cares little for the judgement of others He a


  7. Megha Megha says:

    I wanted to read a Khushwant Singh book since a long time Since Train to Pakistan seemed quite heavy, I decided to start with what I thought to be a light read to get to know his style And well, I did not like this book at all I knew the book was about a man s sexual escapades, or in his words the company of women he had But the way it is penned is not exactly what I had in my mind The book goes on from his failed arranged marriage to his reminiscence of the various women he had sex with, when in the States A


  8. Ridhika Khanna Ridhika Khanna says:

    I read a few reviews of this book and I understand that I might be among a handful of people who liked this book I particularly liked the bold writing style of Mr Singh He is a no nonsense kind of an author I liked every bit of this book Apart from being a memoir of a womanizer, this book has showed the true face of Indian society Especially on marriage Unfortunately, in India, matches are based on factors which should be secondary It is quite often that the girl and the girl s family look out for a guy who has a go


  9. Sneh Pradhan Sneh Pradhan says:

    Khushwant Singh is one of my favourite authors However , the candidness , disarming honesty and effortless humor of his , of which I am a fan , I found faded here The erotica , which should have been the highpoint here , leaves you high and dried up pun intended after the sexual tension which one anticipates purely on the promise of Singh s writing The erotic scenes are blatantly repetitive and very few and far in between Singh bores you with insipid details of his household life and mundane , practical descriptions of eac


  10. Shantanu Shantanu says:

    Despite the author s disclaimer that this is nothing but the fantasies of an octogenarian, this book is definitely not worth our time Each chapter or woman goes through the same set of events which includes an appreciation of the protagonist s enormous manhood , which gets depressingly boring after the tenth page Kushwant Singh calls this book a set of his senile fantasies and they are exactly what he says they are There s nothing here, neither the eroticism of his other encounters nor any world view or scathing commentary Just a


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