A Passage to India

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Exploring issues of colonialism, faith and the limits of comprehension, E.M. Forster's A Passage to India is published as a Penguin Essential for the first time. When Adela Quested and her elderly companion Mrs Moore arrive in the Indian town of Chandrapore, they quickly feel trapped by its insular and prejudiced 'Anglo-Indian' community. Determined to escape the parochial English enclave and explore the 'real India', they seek the guidance of the charming and mercurial Dr Aziz, a cultivated Indian Muslim. But a mysterious ...

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David W

Aug 31, 2014

How not to curry favour

When two totally different cultures collide there is bound to be some fall-out and Dr. Aziz got it.

chisoxfan

Feb 24, 2011

Must read classic

An exceptional early 20th century classic. Forster points out the prejudice and racial tension of British colonial India. The reader may find early on some difficulty with some of the Indian terms.A little research will make the rest of book easier to read.
Forster's novel was influential for support of India's independence from Britain,which finally happened in 1947.Now I want to see the Academy Award winning movie.

Pobskill

May 25, 2009

Forster.....Fivester

It's good. Chapter 7 is especally so. The audiobook reading by Kate Reading is the best of the available versions.

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