CURFEWED NIGHT PDF

– Buy Curfewed Night book online at best prices in India on . Read Curfewed Night book reviews & author details and more at Peer’s Curfewed Night is an extraordinary memoir that does a great deal to bring the Kashmir conflict out of the realm of political rhetoric. Curfewed Night by Basharat Peer. A new star of Indian non-fiction is born with this searing memoir about the bloody struggle for justice in.

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Curfewed Night

An important book which must be made mandatory reading for students An evocative account of life in Kashmir. As with Israel, a democratic electoral system in India has not been enough to keep its discontented citizens — whether Muslims in Kashmir or tribal Naxals resisting Indian mining companies — from suffering systematic human rights abuse at the hands of its armed forces.

This line says it all: Pages to import images to Wikidata. Accessibility links Skip to article Skip to navigation. Basharat Peer is screenplay writer of Indian Bollywood film haiderwhich is a combination of both Hamlet and Curfewed Night. He apologized; the room full of journalists apologized back.

A few years later there is more luck: Kashmir is stuck somewhere between India and Pakistan. These foreign jihadis tried to impose a hardline Salafi-Wahhabi form of Islam on the people of the valley. This book is not easy to read, although it’s just about facts and memories of a man living in a place called Kashmir.

Peer, a studious young man whose father is a respected government official in Srinagar, the summertime capital of Kashmir, shares his personal experiences as his village, like others throughout the region, experience great hardship and tragedy during the This book served as an excellent counterpart to The CollaboratorMirza Waheed’s novel about the crisis in Kashmir in the late s and early s, as the narrator of that novel and the author of this book are of similar ages and backgrounds.

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The Indian army, in response, has fought the rebels and carried out atrocities which, in turn, have further fuelled the rebellion. Not that kind of emotionally moving – a trait often belongs to the books that I normally gave 5 stars rating to – but I still gave this book 5 stars.

Curfewed Night | Book review | Books | The Guardian

This left me aghast: A complete edition of John James Audubon’s world famous The Birds of Nigut, bound in linen and beautifully presented in a special slipcase.

At nighr end of Curfewed Night Peer crosses the “line of control” the Indo-Pak ceasefire line which functions as a de facto border separating one part of Kashmir from the other. Women who refused to wear the full black chador might have acid thrown in their faces. These groups also often have links with the Taliban. Violence and vioation of human beings is never a solution.

I have one criticism for the lack of a better word of the book. The author’s way of expressing and putting those details in parallel with his growing up was not that kind of absolutely emotional or heartbreaking; instead, he chose a kinda cold, natural way of writing, and let the details, the incidents, be emotional themselves. Would we expect the same apathy from the world if similar crimes were committed by Pakistan for instance? And here is finally the old story of the return home—and the discovery that there may not be any redemption in it.

He writes about the humiliation of being searched and questioned by the Indian military constantly as people move about.

What is crystal clear from the book is the sad state of rule of law in India. Peer returned to school in the spring to see his village schoolroom half empty: The author’s father manages to make his son leave the unrest and struggling valley of paradise so that he can finish his education without any disturbance in Aligarh. Considering the geopolitical importance of Kashmir and its crucial role in causing three major wars between India and Pakistan, remarkably little has been written on the conflict, especially by Kashmiris themselves.

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Rebellions, his father pointed out, were led by educated men. It was addressed to a young militant leader who had been killed by the security forces, and meant for people glorifying the late militant.

This book tells the story of the men and women of Fighter Command who worked tirelessly in air bases scattered throughout Britain to thwart the Nazis. Why the mainland is fighting so much to keep them prisoners.

Curfewed Night: a Frontline Memoir of Life, Love and War in Kashmir: review

Quotes from Curfewed Night. I watched him join his friends, carrying wooden guns and broken plastic balls stuffed with cloth meant to be hand grenades. It goes beyond the political rhetoric that envelopes Kashmir and is the authentic story of a ravaged land that continues to labour and breathe.

View all 3 comments. But, the author should have talked about the brutalities inflicted on these people which made them refugees in their own state.

Men liken him help maintain sanity in a world full of hatred and violence. The book ends curfesed Aprilwith the hopeful resumption of a bus route between Srinagar and Muzaffarabadthe capitals of the Indian- and Pakistani-administered regions of Kashmir. After his graduation, Peer takes up a job at a local daily newspaper as a journalist where he learns about the struggling life a fresh journalist out of college by constantly staying on his feet to look out for any kind of breaking story.

Later he found that they have left the valley for their safety. Over the following years countless young men, seduced by the romance of the militant, fueled by feelings of injustice, crossed over the Line of Control to train in Pakistani army camps.