Celebrating Quiet Artists: Stirring Stories of Introverted Artists Who the World Can't Forget by Prasenjeet Kumar

Finally a Book that Celebrates the Creativity and Rich Imagination of Introverts

Celebrating quiet artists: stirring stories of introverted artists who the world can't forget

** From the #1 Best-Selling Author **

Do you really think legends like Steven Spielberg, Agatha Christie, J.K. Rowling, Leonardo Da Vinci, Amitabh Bachchan and the like were extroverted and outgoing— unlike you?

No. Absolutely wrong.

They were quiet. And introverts. Like me. Like you. And yet, their contribution is so well known.

Just imagine a world WITHOUT them. What would it be like? Without Harry Potter. Without Mona Lisa. Without Hercule Poirot. Without Inspector Vijay. Without E.T.

So if these artists were really introverts like you and me, how did they leave such an indelible imprint on this world?

Did they learn to become fake extroverts? Did they practise skills of socialising? Did they learn to talk non-stop?

Hell no.

They stayed true to themselves.

Puzzled? Then grab a copy today!

And enjoy many refreshing stories of introverted artists who used their god gifted strengths of introversion to overcome heart-breaking tragedies, challenges, and setbacks. 

Genre: PSYCHOLOGY / Personality

Secondary Genre: SELF-HELP / Creativity

Language: English


Word Count: 24,000 words approx.

Sales info:

This book has been on the top 100 Amazon paid store. 

Sales rank: 100,000

Sample text:

Chapter 1: A Quiet Unschooled Girl Becomes the Most Read Novelist in History

In November 1961, the world woke up to a series of intriguing murders. In almost all cases, the victims had shown similar symptoms. These included: hair loss, lethargy, numbness, black-outs, slurred speech and general debility. Experts discovered that all victims were poisoned by thallium, which is a highly toxic, colourless, odourless, and tasteless liquid. Its biggest “advantage” was that it was slow acting. So you could put thallium into water, food or drink and see its effect only after a week.

So who had committed these crimes and why?

The “credit” went to a gentle 70-year lady who claimed, “Give me a decent bottle of poison and I’ll construct the perfect crime.”

The lady was, in fact, the unlikeliest person to commit those unspeakable crimes. She only wrote about them, in a new genre that had become a rage as “murder-mysteries.” In all, this quiet woman wrote 91 books that sold over 2 billion copies. Publishers also translated her books into forty-five languages making her the most read novelist in history.

And this is when the lady was almost unschooled. She had some tutoring at home, but only after 9 years of age. So she taught herself by reading books.

When she was just five, her father Frederick learnt that there was almost no money left in his estate. He tried to find a job, but, as the lady recorded in her autobiography, “like most of his contemporaries,” he “was not trained for anything.” He died when he was just fifty-five. For the little girl and her mother dinner was often rice pudding.



Book translation status:

The book is available for translation into any language.

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