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Biography : Anisul Hoque


Anisul Hoque (আনিসুল হক; born March 4, 1965) is a Bangladeshi screenwriter, novelist, dramatist and journalist.


Early life
Anisul Hoque was born in Rangpur in 1965. His father was Mofazzal Hoque. His mother is Mst Anwara Begum. He was the student of Rangpur PTI primary school. He passed SSC exam from Rangpur Zilla School in 1981 and HSC exam from Rangpur Carmichael College in 1983. Hoque graduated from Bangladesh University of Engineering and Technology (BUET), trained as a civil engineer.

Career
His inspiration in journalism and writing started during his student life. After his graduation he joined to serve as a government employee but resigned only after 15 days. Instead he started working as a journalist. He attended the International Writing Program at the University of Iowa in 2010. Currently, Hoque is working as an Associate Editor of a Bengali language daily Prothom Alo.

Personal life
Hoque is married to Marina Yasmin. They have a daughter, Padya Paramita.

Literary works


Poetry
- Khola Chithi Sundarer Kachhe
- Jalrang Padya
- Asale Ayur Cheye Baro Shaadh Tar Akash Dekhar
- Tomake Bhabna Kori
- Tomake Na Paoar Kabita (2013) by Prothoma

Novels
- Kheya (The Ferryboat) (1996)
- Fand (Trap) (1997)
- Bristibondhu (The Rain Friend) (1997)
- Amar Ekta Dukhkho Achhe (I have a Sorrow) (1999)
- Se (The Person) (2002)
- Maa (Mother) (2003) ISBN 984-458-422-1 [2]
- Abar Tora Kipte Ho ISBN 984-458-455-8
- Dushwapner Jatri (2006) ISBN 984-458-532-5
- Khuda o Bhalobashar Galpo
- Nandini (2006) ISBN 984-437-341-7
- Alo Andhokare Jai (2007)
- Dhukhpari Shukhpari (Fairy of Sadness Fairy of Happiness)
- Trap (translated from Bangla to English by Inam Ahmed, published by Indian Age, ISBN 819-069-563-0)

Television drama
- Ekannoborti
- Choruibhati
- Naal Piran (Red Shirt)
- Korimon Bewa
- Ghure Daranor Swapno
- 69
- No Man's Land
- Nikhoj Shongbad
- Radio Chocolate 69.0 FM

Filmography/Script writer
- Bachelor, 2004 [3]
- Made in Bangladesh (directed by Mostofa Sarwar Farooki)
- Third Person Singular Number
- Swapnodanay (On the Wings of Dreams) (2007)
- Television (film) (2013) with director Mostofa Sarwar Farooki

Awards
- Bangla Academy Award (2011) [1]
- CitiBank Ananda Alo Award for Best Novel (2009)
- Khalekdad Chowdhury Literature Award 1415
- Television, a film script jointly written by Mostofa Sarwar Farooki and Anisul Hoque, has received Asian Cinema Fund (script development), provided by South Korea's Pusan Film Festival
- Euro Shishu Shahitya Award (2006)
- BACHSAS Award for Best Sreenplay
- TENASINAS Award for Best Screenplay

 
Few Books of Anisul Hoque
Asshadimbo
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পড়শি যদি আমায় ছুতো- Porshi Jodi Amay Chuto
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Nandini
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Abar Tora Kipte ho
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All Books of Anisul Hoque
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If you're single, I'm sure you've asked yourself more than once: "Why me?" As for the answer, chances are your friends and family may have been more than, ahem, generous in offering their opinions, and I'll bet that little voice in your head has had a say, too. But before you find fault in what you're doing on the dating scene, take a look at what you're thinking. You may simply be suffering from a slight spell of dating pessimism.

I look at dating this way: sometimes it's not about what actually happens on dates; rather, it's your explanation of what happened that makes all the difference in your attitude about love, your dating style, and the energy you're radiating in the presence of your matches. It's a theory that Martin Seligman, Ph.D., the father of positive psychology and author of Authentic Happiness, calls your "explanatory style." He says that pessimists explain their problems as pervasive ("No one likes me"), permanent ("I'll be alone forever") and personal ("I'm not gorgeous enough"). But you're far more likely to land in a great relationship if you're an optimist, which means it's time to start looking at your negative dating experiences as "atypical," "temporary" and "not about me."

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What to Do When Your Boss Is Younger Than You

By Catherine Conlan
Monster Contributing Writer

There are always going to be challenges associated with generational differences in the workplace, but some people find dealing with a younger boss to be especially difficult. If you’re older than your boss, here are some things you should keep in mind.

Show Some Respect
One of the most important things to remember when your boss is younger than you is to show respect, says Robin Throckmorton, president of Strategic HR Inc. “While he or she may be younger, they wouldn’t be in this role if someone didn’t feel they had a lot to offer the role, even if you disagree.”

While it can be easy to think, “my kids are younger than you” or “before you were even born, we…” Throckmorton says if you show respect for your boss, you’ll get it in return.

Be Flexible and Cooperative
Keeping an open mind and staying flexible about how things get done at the office are important when there’s an age difference between you and your boss, says Paul Bernard of Paul Bernard and Associates. “For example, you may be used to a lot of face-to-face meeting time, but your boss may prefer to handle a lot of his communications via text or instant messenger,” he says.

“Don't balk at this -- you'll come across as stubborn and old-fashioned. Instead, try to align yourself as best you can with your boss's management style. You might find that there are some real advantages to doing things differently.”

Bernard then recommends trying to figure out how you can complement your boss' strengths. “Your boss may be a mobile content maven but might need help navigating office politics or be able to use some historical context about your company and how things are typically done. If you can find a way to make your younger boss more successful, you'll help not only him/her but yourself as well.”

Remember Age Is Just a Number
An age difference can be a distraction, so try not to focus on it, says Kelly Hadous of Win The Room. “Don't pay attention to your boss's age! Age doesn't matter as long as your boss provides good leadership and strong guidance, and brings passion and motivation into the company and the team. Ride along with your boss; if you share the same willingness to grow the company and move the team forward, everything will just be fine, and age won't matter.

Communicate
No matter how old your boss is, it’s important to ensure you’re on the same page, and that requires clear communication. “Early on set a time to speak with your younger boss regarding expectations, style, and role clarity,” says Scott Span of Tolero Solutions. “Ask their preferred way of communication and delivery of requirements. Boomers and Millennials need to continue to dialogue, build trust, to put stereotypes to rest to maximize performance."

Focus on the Organization
You and your boss are a team, and you’re working to help build your department, division or company. “Keep focused on the vision of the company or division for which you're working, and praise alignment,” says business coach Wayne Pernell. “You get more of what you focus on and being focused on a bigger picture can interrupt the internal monologue stemming from generational differences.”

Be Sensitive
It can be hard to avoid holding forth with the wisdom you’ve accumulated over the years, but you should try. “Refrain from behaviors that drive younger generations crazy,” says Tammy Hughes, CEO of Claire Raines Associates and international speaker and consultant on generational issues. “Avoid comparing your manager to your son or daughter. Don’t act like a know-it-all. Nip cynicism and sarcasm in the bud.”
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