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I know Mr Segaram well.' 'Sahadevan can stay with him. But we never got along,
you know. He always wanted to adopt Sahadevan, because his dried-up wife
couldn't have any children herself. I told him he could have one of the girls, or
And they saw that when they stood together, they had nothing to fear. They
became bold and defiant and crafty.' Para listened with rapt attention. He was a
boy again in the village, listening to the tales his father, Pandyan, told him of the
The railwaymen were coming out on strike, he told S.W. bluntly on his return
home from work one evening; he was taken aback by the old man's reaction.
Strike? In the railways? His own backyard? And he knew nothing about it? He
was angry ...
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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