Category: Readers Review InVerse Medicine

An interventional cardiologist reads InVerse Medicine & it’s the most ‘heart’-warming thing

Interventional cardiologist and lifestyle guru, Dr Bharat Rawat, took a copy of my poetry book on a hike in beautiful wilderness somewhere in Indore.

With an appreciative audience of primates in the backdrop, and humans in the foreground (I hope), he read out one of the poems from the collection. Have a listen…

Haven’t read InVerse Medicine yet? Grab a copy for yourselves

#Review for InVerse Medicine from 4767 miles away #PoetryCommunity

A reader from the United Kingdom made my day by leaving a lovely review for my book of poems on Amazon.

Do you review every book you read?

I can imagine how arduous and time consuming that could get if you read a LOT, but do consider reviewing the books you really enjoy or those that move you in a meaningful way.

It makes a world of a difference to the author…

If you’d prefer a Print Version, check out these vendors:

A fabulous #review for InVerse Medicine by Author and Poet @authorgayathri

Every review is special, but when it has been crafted by an accomplished author and poet – Gayathri Prabhu – it leaves one speechless.

“You can kill a book quicker by your silence than by a bad review.”
― EA Bucchianeri

Book Cover

Here it is:

“Ophthalmologist, Storyteller, Poet are the three words and identities that accompany Upreet Dhaliwal’s name on her website and on the cover of her recently published book of poetry, InVerse Medicine: Poems About Things Often Left Unsaid (2021). Comprising of 27 poems, this collection evokes a tantalising possibility of what the specific location of identities, between or through medicine and literature, can illuminate for us. It equally reminds us that readers are located as well, in time, space and identity. We are reading this book during a global health catastrophe that has no precedent in our lifetimes for its spread and devastation.  Our reading can thus attune us to how poetry listens, speaks and heals with empathy, and Dhaliwal crafts each poem with this explicit tenor.

The Preface draws attention to the first poem of the collection and that its first-person voice is autobiographical. This poem titled  “Four-leaf Clover” is addressed to a dead daughter, a newborn who is taken for surgery even as the mother is still groggy.”

Read the full review online at Reading Room Co

With gratitude for the #Reviews that InVerse Medicine has received

There is nothing more heartening for a writer than readers who take the trouble to write reivews.

“You can kill a book quicker by your silence than by a bad review.”
― EA Bucchianeri

InVerse Medicine: Poems about things often left unsaid