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Why is he whipping up all these other people then, in the harbour, in the mills, in
the hotels and all those other places, Saha wanted to know. He had come upon
Tissa talking to postal workers in the canteen in the second week of the strike, ...
Someone seized Saha from behind. Startled, he turned round to see Tissa's
laughing face. 'Isn't it great?' he asked. 'The march? I am glad you came.' Just
then the brass band struck up 'It's a long way to Tipperary'; Tissa looked proudly
at his ...
But by the second week, Saha was getting better and suggested to Tissa that he
get back to work. 'It's all right,' replied Tissa. 'Things are quiet at the moment, but
this tramcar business is giving the Chief a big headache.' 'Yes, Para told me they
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WHEN MEMORY DIESUser Review - Kirkus
First published in Britain, a novel that movingly details how three generations of idealists try to find meaning and purpose as their country, Sri Lanka, becomes another killing field. The author ... Read full review