Editor’s Picks

Karak with a hint of Politics

Two things that Pakistanis love the most is Chai and discussing Politics, so 9Lines decided to bring the two together in the most mazedaar and mazahiya way possible! We’re sure the hardworking, forever charming Captain enjoys a hot cup of karak chai after a long day, which is why this teabag in his honor is absolutely something to come onboard with! This is definitely something which  stands out and even makes for the absolute perfect gift! Enjoy the brewed touch of politics!

Happy Taste Buds !

When it comes to enjoying the best kind of Asian Fusion spread, you need to look no further than Chop Chop Wok! This is one of the best, tantalizing spaces that allows you to enjoy tempura, sushi, fried rice and more in its complete glory!
The long wooden tables for communal eating, the ipad ordering, the delivery of the food as soon as it was cooked, the simplicity of the serving and above all, the introduction of “3 step wok” — a delicious and customizable stir fry, served in individual portions. This famous stir fry is not just nutritious but it’s also super tasty!

Keh Do Winning Hearts

J Junaid Khan’s content video bags the ZEE5 Content Film Festival Award. This award is given to the best content created from all over the world and participants participate from around the globe. Keh Do is a very deep conversation between Junaid Khan and his thoughts and experiences. In his video he talks about how he grew up as an introvert and someone who would shy away from the world to his transition into becoming someone who managed to make his voice his most powerful tool. Keh Do was written and directed in the midst of covid when it was at its peak and such a motivational video was the need of the hour. “Really proud of the entire team who put their hearts, mind and soul into Keh Do and turned it into something magical” Junaid stated on social media.

Glory by NoViolet Bulawayo

NoViolet Bulawayo became the first black African woman – and first Zimbabwean – to be shortlisted for the Booker Prize, for her 2013 debut, We Need New Names. Nine years later, Glory is an Orwell-inspired fable set in the animal kingdom of Jidada, which satirises the 2017 coup that toppled Zimbabwean President Robert Mugabe (Bulawayo has explained that Glory began its life as a non-fiction account of this history). As a fierce but comedic allegory, Glory can be seen as a companion piece to Wole Soyinka’s 2021 satire of Nigerian society, Chronicles from the Land of the Happiest People on Earth. “By aiming the long, piercing gaze of this metaphor at the aftereffects of European imperialism in Africa, Bulawayo is really out-Orwelling Orwell,” writes the New York Times.

Motherly Love Can Get Dark

I t’s an eternal middle-aged anxiety: “I feel like I’m turning into my mother.” And it’s given the most literal rendering in Iris K. Shim’s supernatural horror exercise “Umma,” in which Sandra Oh stars as a rural beekeeper inhabited by the vengeful spirit of her estranged mom. But while that premise might sound like the makings of a tongue-in-cheek body-swap fright-fest, “Umma” hits on major issues, which prove both its chief virtue and its ultimate undoing, as it tries managing to thread the needle between its horror setpieces and the more serious themes of generational trauma lying beneath. A definite watch to keep you on the edge of your seats.



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