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My Cube, 1st Floor, Anuj Chambers, 24 Park Street, Kolkata, West Bengal, India. Kolkata, IN
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978-0099582076 61c1e3f8a30bd2b6475f2601 Midnight's Children //cdn1.storehippo.com/s/604094409fa5ed89d0a3f790/61c1e32fde02f3c0b0ffc9dd/midnight-s-children.jpg

About the book - Midnight's Children is a 1981 novel by author Salman Rushdie. It portrays India's transition from British colonial rule to independence and the partition of India. It is considered an example of postcolonialpostmodern, and magical realist literature. The story is told by its chief protagonist, Saleem Sinai, and is set in the context of actual historical events. The style of preserving history with fictional accounts is self-reflexive. Midnight's Children won both the Booker Prize and the James Tait Black Memorial Prize in 1981.[1] It was awarded the "Booker of Bookers" Prize and the best all-time prize winners in 1993 and 2008 to celebrate the Booker Prize 25th and 40th anniversary.[2][3] In 2003, the novel was listed on the BBC's The Big Read poll of the UK's "best-loved novels".

About the author -Sir Ahmed Salman Rushdie[a] FRSL (born 19 June 1947) is an Indian-born British-American novelist and essayist.[3] His work, combining magical realism with historical fiction, is primarily concerned with the many connections, disruptions, and migrations between Eastern and Western civilizations, with much of his fiction being set on the Indian subcontinent.In 1983, Rushdie was elected a fellow of the Royal Society of Literature, the UK's senior literary organisation. He was appointed Commandeur de l'Ordre des Arts et des Lettres of France in January 1999.[4] In June 2007, Queen Elizabeth II knighted him for his services to literature.[5] In 2008, The Times ranked him thirteenth on its list of the 50 greatest British writers since 1945.

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Midnight's Children

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Features
  • ISBN -978-0099582076
  • Pages -672
  • Imprint -RHUK
  • Binding -Paperback
  • Published on -Jan 2013
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Description of product

About the book - Midnight's Children is a 1981 novel by author Salman Rushdie. It portrays India's transition from British colonial rule to independence and the partition of India. It is considered an example of postcolonialpostmodern, and magical realist literature. The story is told by its chief protagonist, Saleem Sinai, and is set in the context of actual historical events. The style of preserving history with fictional accounts is self-reflexive. Midnight's Children won both the Booker Prize and the James Tait Black Memorial Prize in 1981.[1] It was awarded the "Booker of Bookers" Prize and the best all-time prize winners in 1993 and 2008 to celebrate the Booker Prize 25th and 40th anniversary.[2][3] In 2003, the novel was listed on the BBC's The Big Read poll of the UK's "best-loved novels".

About the author -Sir Ahmed Salman Rushdie[a] FRSL (born 19 June 1947) is an Indian-born British-American novelist and essayist.[3] His work, combining magical realism with historical fiction, is primarily concerned with the many connections, disruptions, and migrations between Eastern and Western civilizations, with much of his fiction being set on the Indian subcontinent.In 1983, Rushdie was elected a fellow of the Royal Society of Literature, the UK's senior literary organisation. He was appointed Commandeur de l'Ordre des Arts et des Lettres of France in January 1999.[4] In June 2007, Queen Elizabeth II knighted him for his services to literature.[5] In 2008, The Times ranked him thirteenth on its list of the 50 greatest British writers since 1945.

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