Our moon has blood clots ebook

 
    Contents
  1. Inheritance of loss
  2. Our Moon Has Blood Clots: The Exodus of the Kashmiri Pandits
  3. Our Moon Has Blood Clots: The Exodus of the Kashmiri Pandits by Rahul Pandita
  4. Our Moon Has Blood Clots Quotes

Rahul Pandita was fourteen years old when he was forced to leave his home in Srinagar along with his family. They were Kashmiri Pandits-the Hindu minority within a Muslim-majority Kashmir that was by becoming increasingly agitated with the cries of 'Azaadi' from India. Read "Our Moon Has Blood Clots A Memoir of a Lost Home in Kashmir" by Rahul Pandita available from Rakuten Kobo. Sign up today and get. Editorial Reviews. Review. "This powerful and moving book throws a sharp new light onto one download a Kindle Kindle eBooks Kindle Unlimited Prime Reading Best Sellers & More Kindle Book Deals Free Reading Apps Kindle Singles.

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Our Moon Has Blood Clots Ebook

Rahul Pandita was fourteen years old when he was forced to leave his home in Srinagar along with his family. They were Kashmiri Pandits-the Hindu minority. Our Moon Has Blood Clots is the story of Kashmir, in which Pandita has written a deeply personal, powerful and unforgettable story of history. ReadOur Moon Has Blood Clots: A Memoir of a Lost Home in Kashmir Kindle ready Download here: blusunihungan.gq?book=X.

Not in United States? Choose your country's store to see books available for download. Rahul Pandita was fourteen years old when he was forced to leave his home in Srinagar along with his family. They were Kashmiri Pandits-the Hindu minority within a Muslim-majority Kashmir that was by becoming increasingly agitated with the cries of 'Azaadi' from India. Our Moon Has Blood Clots is the story of Kashmir, in which hundreds of thousands of Pandits were tortured, killed and forced to leave their homes by Islamist militants, and forced to spend the rest of their lives in exile in their own country. Pandita has written a deeply personal, powerful and unforgettable story of history, home and loss.

I started thinking of it when I was in college, and over the years, I wrote whatever I could remember. Many times I gave up. I had to wade through periods of darkness. But the images stayed with me. It was a wound I kept on touching so that it remains festering.

In the last few years, I became angrier at the way our story was ignored by the media. When academics and filmmakers spoke about Kashmir, they either chose to bypass the story of Kashmiri Pandits or lied through their teeth about the circumstances that led to our exodus.

Inheritance of loss

How do you write objectively about a young man who was dragged out of a bus and shot dead? I guess the only objective way to writing is to write truthfully, without exaggeration, but also not unnecessarily mellow it down.

Later this month, you are scheduled to speak about the book at a few universities in the US. What issues do you plan to address? It has generated a lot of interest there as well, especially at a time when nations all across are grappling with the issue of Islamist extremism.

I think the story of Kashmiri Pandits has lessons for the international community. It must realise and understand how we were brutalised and forced into permanent exile from a land where our ancestors had lived for thousands of years.

What was the feedback you received for the book? Has it helped more Kashmiri Pandits come forward to share their stories? The feedback has been overwhelming. They are writing to me to say that they never knew this side of the story. Also, the response from my own community has been overwhelming. I am glad youngsters are reading it. I am hoping more people will come forward and tell their stories.

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