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I remember now,' replied Sahadevan. He finished drying himself and threw the
towel over to Para. Mahadev had already gone out to meet the visitors. 'You care
about him, don't you? Despite — ' 'Who? Father? Yes. Your mother made up for ...
It was said flatly, without bitterness or sarcasm. Saha shook his head: he did not
know. 'I know what,' Para piped up. 'We can go to the meeting tomorrow, you and
me, annai. What do you say?' 'Oh Lord, I quite forgot,' replied Saha.
'Because they could no longer make use of education and their schools to
convert our people,' replied Uncle Gnanam impatiently, 'It was up to the parents,
not the school, to decide what sort of religious instruction their children should
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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