Sarameya introduces the reader to the dark, forbidding and psychologically damaged world of the most tragically complex woman there ever was.
When she turns on the light and beholds the macabre sight, she is paralyzed with shock and dismay. In the bloody, naked body of the man who lies on the floor beside her bed, Sehr discovers that the man her machete has sliced in half is not the man who has been creeping up to her bedroom door at two every night ever since she can remember. The body is that of the boy she went out of her way to seduce, the boy she hated with a passion but still wanted to spend that fateful night with, the boy she had promised a night of intimacy to if only he arrived at 2 am!
A fictional construct of a criminological possibility, Sarameya dissects the crime of a woman who, mercifully, has never existed in the annals of crime; yet it is theoretically possible for a woman to unconsciously reenact a murder to alter its terrible outcome. The outcome of this reenactment is a murder for which there cannot be a conviction!
Fire Paoa by Dipankar
Gulliver's Travel (Assamese Translation) by Jonathan Swift
Flames by Robert Smythe Hichens