KANWAR MAZA Complete Document Written By Aisha Adam Cool


In the serene forest, as the afternoon sun began its descent, casting a warm glow on the towering trees and intertwining grasses, a hidden turmoil unfolded. The forest, seemingly picturesque to an unsuspecting tourist, held secrets of panic and violence known only to a few. A young woman, barefoot and clad in tattered clothes, raced through the forest cradling a precious bundle in her arms. The environment, though cool, couldn’t quench the dryness of her lips. She collided with an unknown obstacle, and as she fell, the thing she held, a raw, dirt-covered baby, began to cry.

In the humble neighborhood of Dogayi Tinga in Kano, a small house stood in the late afternoon. The houses around it were a mix of low-quality structures, some in disrepair. A young woman, with a mace in hand, sat in front of the porch, instructing a girl to fetch groceries. The girl, holding her hijab and some money, left reluctantly. The neighborhood reflected a struggle for survival, with houses in varying states of repair.

In another setting, the narrative shifted to India, depicting a mysterious house in a dangerous forest. The house harbored ominous figures dressed in red, engaging in unsettling rituals. Their intentions and actions remained unclear, leaving the reader in suspense.

Transitioning back to the city, a girl named Ruma faced a series of challenges. From a confrontation with local children to a clash with her mother over an errand, Ruma’s day unfolded with tension. The arrival of her father, Umar Faruk, hinted at further complications. The narrative skillfully weaved through these scenarios, building anticipation and keeping the reader engaged.

In the midst of the daily struggles, the characters navigated their own tribulations. The storytelling was rich in detail, creating a vivid tapestry of lives in different settings.

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