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Midnight's Children
by Salman Rushdie | Literature & Fiction
Registered by wingApoloniaXwing of Lalitpur, Bagmati Nepal on 1/9/2018
Average 9 star rating by BookCrossing Members 

status (set by ApoloniaX): reserved

1 journaler for this copy...

Journal Entry 1 by wingApoloniaXwing from Lalitpur, Bagmati Nepal on Tuesday, January 09, 2018

9 out of 10

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Midnight's Children is a 1981 novel by Salman Rushdie that deals with India's transition from British colonialism to independence and the partition of British India. It is considered an example of postcolonial, postmodern, 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. 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.
In 2003, the novel was listed on the BBC's The Big Read poll of the UK's "best-loved novels". It was also added to the list of Great Books of the 20th Century, published by Penguin Books.
One of my all-time favourite novels. Bought this copy for a friend. 

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