From Picasa album 


where is taslima :


Taslima in Paris Diderot University December 2011

Taslima in Paris April 2010

Taslima in Luxembourg April 2010

Taslima in Australia March 2010

Taslima in India February 2010

Taslima 2009

Taslima is in Europe and in the USA in December, 2008

Taslima is in Europe in November,2008

Taslima is in Europe 16 Oct to 30 Oct,2008

delhi, india mid-august to mid-october2008

summer of 2008


Friends :

I don't like to call an acquaintance a friend. I don't like to call a person whom I meet often  a  friend. Friends remain with you, in your good times, and in your bad times, without self interest. Only friends can give you unconditional love.  Friends are shoulders to cry on. Friends are hands to hold when you  walk in the dark. It is not easy to get  friends

 Knowingly or unknowingly   I treated  foes as friends  most of my life. Here are  the pictures of some people whom I met at different times in different countries, among them some are great friends, some are not, some are well wishers, some are fans, some might be foes. 





More pictures :

Taslima’s birthday 2011

taslima now and then

taslima's NYC apartment's window 09

taslima in Russia '05

taslima in gotland '04

taslima in Sweden '04


 Kolkata home


student life

taslima on stage1, 2

Minu the princess, Taslima's adopted daughter




Anti Taslima 

Defend Taslima 




When Taslima met French President  François Mitterrand  in Elysee Palace. 1994

When an Indian Minister comments against her freedom of expression 2008

Creative Policing : The issue of Taslima Nasreen 2008

Taslima received Simone de Beauvoir award from French Government 2008

Documentary films

Taslima BBC



Numerous documentary films on Taslima were made in different countries. The most recent one is Fearless.

Some Clips

A MOVIE ABOUT TASLIMA - many actually have been made, but following is one that premiered this year, 2003

Description: Description:



Australia - U.S. Premiere

27 mins.
Arclight Cinemas, 3:00 pm, Oct. 17, 2003, Friday.
In 1994, a young poet from rural Bangladesh plunged the country into a wave of general strikes and mass protest. Her crime: to write her thoughts about how religious fundamentalism has consigned women to a secondary role in modern society. For her outspokenness, the nation's religious leaders issued a fatwa against her, putting a price on her head. This is the story of Taslima Nasrin, now living in exile in Sweden