"A story of distrust and disbelief of Indian society. The title of the book “STOP. NO!” is not just a mere word- if understood, speaks of two dimensions. One for the generation gap of Parent-Child in families parents not having wish to communicate or share their thoughts with children and the others speak of incidents where women face direct negligence from society at large keeping the attributes of Status, Prestige, Education, and Grace in the eyes of society as the parameters of judgment." - News Sense
With her first printed poem in 2010, Smita went on to write occasional articles for an infotainment magazine. Later on, appointed as a content developer. She was soon promoted to the position of a junior journalist for a pan-India techno-commercial magazine in 2016. She has a short-film script, few news articles and now a book appended in her work portfolio.
Presently, working as a professional digital marketer these days, she helps companies create a powerful digital presence.
The context of a dysfunctional family is portrayed in a way to show that, in an Indian family status is given much more importance than a child facing distress in life as it is quoted by the writer “Maa, why is that I sense something pricking every time I sit on Mamai’s lap but nothing when I sit on yours?” “Hush, do not talk rubbish!” – A mindset which needs to be corrected and developed for good...
A Story of Introspection without a possible Conclusion
This book speaks much about Silence as a lethal weapon which disrupts a person from within to such extent where no other than the victim herself can help prevent a hollow gap between her and the world.
Engaging Book With Live Like Characters
I bought this a few days ago. After a long time, I read something worth my time. Such powerful themes are dealt with excellence in the book. The intriguing plot along with the relatable narrative makes this book a wonderful read.
The plot of the book is intriguing enough to have been able to keep me hooked throughout the read. With so many thought-provoking issues dealt with in this book with such ease and refinement, this book has got me into thinking about the major issues in our lives. Great book indeed and will recommend it to all book lovers.
In India, dysfunctional families are a prominent stigma as is noted in the book "Stop. No!" Types of dysfunctional families in India are highlighted here.
The generation-gap is a real-time problem affecting the parent-child relationship. However, the age gap is not the villain. Then, who is?