Cool &Funny Whatsapp Status 2017



Looking for the best whats app status to make someone smile, feel loved and express your thoughts and feelings? You have landed at the right place, here you can find just the best Whats app Status quotes that will be the best way for you to express and share your thoughts and feelings to others. It is understandable how it can be hard to find the right quote for your Status for Whats App which is why numerous Whats App status on different themes have been compiled here. This way, it will be easier for you to find the perfect quote to describe exactly your thoughts and feelings just in the most perfect way as well. This page is updated regularly so stay tuned for new status. Download Status in your App.

Whatsapp Status

No one saves us but ourselves. No one can and no one may. We ourselves must walk the path.

Unity is strength… when there is teamwork and collaboration, wonderful things can be achieved.

Strength and growth come only through continuous effort and struggle.

Some of us think holding on makes us strong; but sometimes it is letting go.

Silence is a source of great strength.

Thousands have lived without love, not one without water.

The soul that is within me no man can degrade.

A single twig breaks, but the bundle of twigs is strong.

Perhaps I am stronger than I think.

Where there is no struggle, there is no strength.

Every burden is a blessing.

The science of today is the technology of tomorrow.

I have not failed. I’ve just found 10,000 ways that won’t work.

If you have a garden and a library, you have everything you need.

Joy is the simplest form of gratitude.

No duty is more urgent than that of returning thanks.

Education is the most powerful weapon which you can use to change the world.

The roots of education are bitter, but the fruit is sweet.

Education is the movement from darkness to lightI want my Girlfriend like Google, She will understand me better.

Time is precious waste it wisely.##


He Is Very Poor Because He Have Only Money..Cool









Always smiling, because yur smile is a reason for many others to smile…Smile please…!!


Every problem comes with solution, but my GF don’t have.




Your looks don’t make u Beautiful, it’s the person inside who makes you beautiful.


The best dreams happen when eyes are opend,,


In “Success” all depends on the 2nd letter.


Dear Lord, there is a bug in your software…it’s called #Sunday, please fix it !


Try to solve your problem yourself… Don’t Depend on other..!!


After Monday & Tuesday, even calendar says W T F..(Whtsap,Fb,Twitr)


#People with status don’t need status.. #


I’ll hit u so hard even GOOGLE wan’t able to find you


I Wish My Parents Were Like Google. ..They Should Understand Me Even Before I Complete…!!


When i was born..DEVIL said..”Oh Shit..!!!! Competition



I’m not failed… my success is just postponed.


We all r born to die don’t feel more special than me,,


The only way to do great work is to love what u do.


Every problem comes with some solution. …..If it doesn’t have any solution, it’s a Girl!


You have to learn the rules of the game. And then u have to play better than anyone else.


Life is like riding a bicycle to keep your balance, u must keep moving.


Math Rule-: If it seems easy, you are doing it wrong.


When I was born. Devil said,”Oh Shit! Competition!!!”


I am not Spiderman Nor Superman However i am superhero for my GF.!


Some people are alive only, because it’s illegal to kill them.!!


Save water & drink beer…cool..


Behind every successful man is a surprised woman..!!


Train your mind to see good in everything…


In my house I’m the boss, my wife is just the decision maker…!


Hey there Whatsapp is using me…


Don’t compare yourself with anyone in this world… if u do so, u are insulting yourself…


Create your own visual style… let it be unique for yourself and yet identifiable for others.


Beauty Fades After A Time, But Personality Is Forever!


No matter how strong of a person you are, there’s always someone who can make you weak.


If a hug tells you how much I love u, I would hold you in my arms forever.



If people are talking behind your back, Be Happy that U R The one in front…


Dear Math plzz grow up & Solve your own problem, I’M tried of for solving them for U…




Life is too short to worry about stupid things. Have fun, fall in love, and regret nothing.


Mistakes are proof that you are trying..


Sometimes all you need is love. Lol, just kidding, you need money…


So i heard you’re a player, Well nice to meet you. I’m the coach..


WIFE & INSULT Are Somewhat Similar,They Always Look Good,IF IT IS NOT YOURS!….


In  Love Story, Mom Agrees And Dad Disagrees? It’s Because Mom Knows What Love Is,… And Dad Knows What Boys Are….


 I have no time to hate people,…who hate me…because, I’m always busy in loving people, who love me….


People say me bad…..but trust me I am the worst!


I don’t need to explain myself because, I know I’m right.


There are three sides to an argument ….my side ,your side and the right side.


Phones are better than GF, At least we can switch it off…


I’m jealous my parents, I’ll never have a kid as cool as theirs …


“Dream” as if you’ll live forever..Live as if tomorrow is last one…


I am not your type. I’m not inflatable.


A good laugh and long sleep are 2 best cures for anything


Galileo-Great mind!…Einstein-genius mind!…Newton-Extraordinary mind!….Bill gates-brilliant mind…..ME-Never Mind!.



From thrilling murder mysteries to sweeping historical epics, here are the fiction and non-fiction titles to look out for

With new novels in the pipeline from big names such as Arundhati Roy and Paula Hawkins, as well as much-hyped debuts from a clutch of exciting young authors, 2017 looks set to be a bumper year for book lovers.

Whether you’re after something timely to help you make sense of Trump’s victory or wild escapism so you can forget all about it, here are the books you might want to keep an eye out for this year:

Age of Anger: A History of the Present by Pankaj Mishra

From terror attacks to Trump and Twitter wars, anger seems to be the predominant emotion in public life at the moment.

Pankaj Mishra’s book, which fellow author John Banville calls “urgent, profound and extraordinarily timely”, explores how globalism, technology and the West’s botched foreign policy have left hundreds of millions of people angry, lost and ready to embrace radicalism of all kinds.

Homegoing by Yaa Gyasi

An ambitious debut novel which stretches from 18th-century Ghana to the present day, Homecoming follows the diverging paths of sisters Esi and Effia and their descendants after Esi is sold into the US slave trade and Effia remains in West Africa as a wealthy slave trader’s wife.

Yaa Gyasi “shares [Toni] Morrison’s uncanny ability to crystallise, in a single event, slavery’s moral and emotional fallout”, says Us vogue. “No novel has better illustrated the way in which racism became institutionalised in this country.”

Into the Water by Paula Hawkins

Hawkins’s debut novel, The Girl on the Train, has been one of the most talked-about books in the last couple of years, so following it up was always going to be tough.

Into the Water traces a similar path of murder, mystery and deception as its predecessor, revolving around the case of a single mother and a teenager found dead in the same river, months apart. Expect twists and turns aplenty as the deaths dredge up a small town’s murkiest secrets.

The Ministry of Utmost Happiness by Arundhati Roy

It has been 20 years since Arundhati Roy published her Booker prize-winning debut novel The God of Small Things, so the release of her second book, The Ministry of Utmost Happiness, is “perhaps the most eagerly awaited book of the year”, says the Guardian

The first reviews will appear closer to the book’s release date, but the publisher promises “a glorious cast of unforgettable characters, caught up in the tide of history”.

Exit West by Mohsin Hamid

“Mohsin Hamid seems to know what we’ll be talking about before we do,” says Literacy hub, citing the British Pakistani author’s unusual spin on the contemporary issues of migration and displacement.

Exit West is “a timely love story”, says the Daily Telegraph, that opens in an unnamed city on the brink of violent collapse. But then the action takes a sharp twist into magical realism, as lovers-turned-refugees Saeed and Nadia discover a literal “portal” to the outside world.

Killers of the Flower Moon by David Grann

In the 1920s, Oklahoma’s Osage Indians became incredibly wealthy thanks to the discovery of oil on their tribal lands. And then the murders started.

One for true crime fanatics, New Yorker journalist Grann unravels the dark tale of a greed-fuelled campaign of murder which left at least 60 Osage people dead, and how the newly-formed FBI battled a conspiracy of silence and the indifference of local law officers to catch the killers.

How the Hell Did This Happen: The US Election of 2016 by PJ O’Rourke

Who better than one of America’s most-respected humourists to make sense of an election in which real life frequently appeared to approach satire?

“Crumpled, rumpled, charming, chaotic, funny, clever”, O’Rourke has long been one of the few outspoken Republican voices in mainstream political satire, says The Guardian. In How the Hell Did This Happen: The US Election of 2016, O’Rourke tackles the complex topic of how his party ended up nominating a man he has called a “lunatic” – and how that “lunatic” won.

Smile by Roddy Doyle

In the latest novel from the celebrated chronicler of Irish life, a chance meeting in a pub leads a man to reflect on his life and confront the confused memories of his childhood at a Christian Brothers school.

Little else is known of the plot, but “the phrases ‘blackly funny’ and ‘heart-breaking’ have been overheard”, says the Irish Independent, suggesting fans of Doyle’s previous bestsellers, including The Commitments and Paddy Clarke Ha Ha Ha, will not be disappointed.

Origin by Dan Brown

Brown’s clunky descriptions and wobbly grammar may leave literary snobs tearing their hair out, but millions have fallen under the page-turning spell of his globetrotting thrillers.

His Harvard symbologist Robert Langdon returns this autumn and according to The bookseller, the adventure-loving academic will deal with “codes, science, religion, history, art and architecture” and an “earth-shaking discovery” – all guaranteed to please Brown’s fans.

Lincoln in the Bardo by George Saunders

The hype is steadily building for the release of the celebrated short story author’s first novel, set after the death of Abraham Lincoln’s 11-year-old son Willie during the US civil war. Historical fact mixes with supernatural elements as Willie’s death raises an array of talkative ghosts from the “bardo”, a Tibetan version of the afterlife. The result is a highly original, often humorous reimagining of history which never loses sight of the father-son bond at its heart. “Saunders’s enlivening imagination runs wild in detailing the ghosts’ bizarre manifestations, but melancholy is the novel’s dominant tone,” says Publishers weekly

Winter by Ali Smith

A follow-up to last year’s acclaimed Autumn, Winter is the second installment in Scottish writer Smith’s planned seasonal quartet. Autumn, a meditation on time and memory revolving around the relationship between a young academic and her dying mentor, was heralded by The Guardian as a “beautiful, poignant symphony”. Smith has kept quiet about what readers can expect from Winter, but told the Paper she saw the season as “a place where you can see really clearly”.

4 3 2 1 by Paul Auster

The latest novel from the acclaimed author of the New York Trilogy tracks protagonist Archie Ferguson as his life unravels on four parallel timelines.

As the alternative scenarios diverge further and further, it becomes increasingly tricky to keep track of the characters, says USA today, but Auster’s 900-page tome “must be applauded for its ambition” nonetheless.

The “fine-grained scene-setting” can’t help but pull the reader in, says The Guardian, even if sentences have a tendency to run on and the intriguing premise eventually evens out into a “largely unsurprising coming-of-age tale”.

The Patriots by Sana Krasikov

Bored and idealistic city girl Florence Fein quits her native Brooklyn at the height of the Great Depression to embrace Stalin’s socialist utopia in the USSR.

Years later, her oil executive son Julian digs into her past to unravel the story of her younger years. Unable to return to the US and unwilling to part with her ideals, Florence is drawn deeper into the increasingly brutal and totalitarian state.

The Patriots is “a historical romance in the old style”, says the New York Times. “Multigenerational, multi-narrative, intercontinental, laden with back stories and historical research, moving between scrupulous detail and sweeping panoramas.”

if  u want to buy the books click the following link

Homegoing by Yaa Gyasi


Into the Water by Paula Hawkins


The Ministry of Utmost Happiness by Arundhati Roy

buy online

Age of Anger: A History of the Present by Pankaj Mishra


Exit West by Mohsin Hamid


Killers of the Flower Moon by David Grann


How the Hell Did This Happen: The US Election of 2016 by PJ O’Rourke


Smile by Roddy Doyle


Origin by Dan Brown


Lincoln in the Bardo by George Saunders


Winter by Ali Smith


4 3 2 1 by Paul Auster


The Patriots by Sana Krasikov