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Review “A deeply charming tale of unexpected friendship.”―Entertainment Weekly (Must List) 'It says something about both the reach of Satyal's story and his wry skill as a storyteller, that, while I was reading, I kept thinking of Barbara Pym...No One Can Pronounce My Name explores the politics of sexual identity, as well as the immigrant and first-generation American experience, but, unfashionable as it may sound, the novel's greater achievement lies in the compassionate, comic way it explores the universal human experience of loneliness.”―Maureen Corrigan, NPR’s Fresh Air “This story of trying to find one's way in a new country, and through grief, beautifully extracts and distills every single emotion. Readers will finish wanting more.”―Rolling Stone 'An absolutely charming portrait of an unlikely friendship.' ―The Seattle Times (Paperback Picks) 'Rakesh Satyal’s funny, big-hearted book is an interrogation of the possibilities of immigrant literature....Because Satyal’s cast is so diverse it’s easy to miss that he’s giving us the universality we hear so much about.'―The New Republic “Gentle, funny and utterly charming.”―The Seattle Times'A big-hearted, hopeful, and often very funny novel about the unpredictability of love . . . as well as a celebration of how, in America, it's never too late to rethink who you are―or who you might become. Satyal has created a set of characters you'll cheer for.'―Hanya Yanagihara, New York Times bestselling author of The People in the Trees and A Little Life'Affecting, kindhearted, and infectiously readable, No One Can Pronounce My Name is full of memorable characters joined by their yearning to belong. Rakesh Satyal spins a funny and unpredictable multigenerational tale that glitters with warmth and wisdom.'―Maria Semple, New York Times bestselling author of Where'd You Go, Bernadette? and Today Will Be Different'This humane, moving, and very funny book offers something precious and rare: a novel devoted to the life-giving bond of friendship. Through a quintessentially American tale of misfits and dreamers, Rakesh Satyal has given us a fresh vision of America: a country of strangers seeking connection, of households lit with contrary desires, held together by resourceful and enduring love.'―Garth Greenwell, author of What Belongs to You'No One Can Pronounce My Name is a warm, life-affirming story of reckoning with past secrets, forging unexpected bonds, and finding the strength to be yourself. This big-hearted, utterly charming novel explores immigrant experience and family life with humor and compassion.'―Celeste Ng, New York Times bestselling author of Everything I Never Told You'Satyal expertly describes the everyday struggles that define his characters, and he elevates the extraordinary moments of normal life in this skilled and thought-provoking novel.'―Booklist (starred review) 'A funny, uplifting novel that delivers emotionally complex characters.'―Kirkus Reviews 'Rakesh Satyal writes with both tender empathy and sly wit, and his characters are vulnerable, admirable, and idiosyncratic. No One Can Pronounce My Name beautifully explores the challenges of asserting individuality in the face of societal and cultural proscriptions. Movingly and believably, Ranjana and Harit find each other, and then, thanks to their lovely friendship, themselves.'―Kate Christensen, author of The Great Man and The Astral'Satyal captures his characters’ experiences within a close-knit Indian community, rounded out with excellent supporting characters...who have their own stories to tell, resulting in a vivid, complex tale.'―Publishers Weekly “Insightful....an enjoyable read with an East Indian flair.”―Library Journal Read more About the Author RAKESH SATYAL is the author of the novel Blue Boy, which won the 2010 Lambda Literary Award for Gay Debut Fiction and the 2010 Prose/Poetry Award from the Association of Asian American Studies. Satyal was a recipient of a 2010 Fellowship in Fiction from the New York Foundation for the Arts and two fellowships from the Norman Mailer Writers' Colony. His writing has appeared in New York magazine, Vulture, Out magazine, and The Awl. A graduate of Princeton University, he has taught in the publishing program at New York University and has been on the advisory committee for the annual PEN World Voices Festival. He lives in Brooklyn. Read more