The present age of anthropocene is simultaneously driven by the ‘ontological’ and ‘decolonial’ turns constituting what can be named as ‘onto-decolonial turn’. This ‘onto-decolonial turn’ emerged within a context and age of anger and hate. Pankaj Mishra’s book entitled Age of Anger: History of the Present (2017) set out to make sense of the current state of paranoid hatreds that were reverberating at the very heart of a globalized world – signified by the rise of Trumpism with its racist, sexist, Islamophobic, patriarchal, nativist and xenophobic politics on the one hand, and on the other rise of Isis with its violent drive to build a ‘Caliphate’ as well as renewed crass racism and misogyny daily displayed on social media. Mishra’s explanation is that as the world became ‘modern’, it did not succeed in fulfilling its promise of overcoming all human problems using science and rationality, rather it delivered a plethora of modern problems of racism, inequality, various forms of oppression and exploitation; which in turn provoked politics of hatred, invention of enemies as well as attempts to recreate imaginary golden ages (Mishra 2017).