Somewhere in the distant future in the 24th century CE, some light-years away exists a planet inhabited by the race of fruits. Notion Press, India’s leading self-publishing platform, presents Back To The Future: Planet of The Fruits by Maanas Taneja and Akaash R. Parthasarathy. This book is a narrative of how the humble fruits strive and evolve to survive, explore, master and colonize the depths of the universe.
Exuding the beauty of innocence yet the intuitive awareness of the youth of today, this book presents a civilization of humble fruits, which the authors imagine would overtake in contrast to Homo Sapiens, who are currently on the path of self-destruction and working against Mother Nature on Earth. A colorful and imaginative telling of the story is sure to leave a lasting impression on the readers while also imparting the message of our reality in an impactful manner.
Maanas is a 10th grader at The Scottish High International School, Sushant Lok, Gurgaon, Haryana (India). He has been here in this school from the initial years. Maanas is a happy go lucky young man who has an academic interest in mathematics and science and enjoys computer programming, robotics and cubing. He has a multifaceted personality ranging from his other interests and abilities — playing tabla and electric guitar with equal ease, reciting poetry, participating in street plays, playing Lawn tennis, etc., to name a few and he’s also an avid book reader.
Akaash is also in the 10th grade at The Shri Ram School, Aravali, DLF Gurgaon, Haryana (India). He spent his early years in New York City and currently resides in Gurgaon, India. Akaash enjoys science, robotics, and programming. He plays piano and tennis, but not simultaneously. He’s deep in thought about his next book when he’s not busy with these things or his school work.
Maanas and Akaash began writing this book in the 4th grade of The Scottish High International School, giving life to a civilization of fruit on a distant planet. To connect their thoughts, they shared a common notebook — one would pick up where the other left off.