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[Haroun and the Sea of Stories Books ] Free Download as Ebook by Salman Rushdie


  • Hardcover
  • 224
  • Haroun and the Sea of Stories
  • Salman Rushdie
  • English
  • 23 December 2019
  • 9780670886586

10 thoughts on “Haroun and the Sea of Stories

  1. says:

    What's the use of stories that aren't even true? I'm not uite sure why I picked this up it's a children's book and my child was 21 last week perhaps I'm hankering for times past but I'm glad I did It has the powerful mythical feel of traditional fairy tales with plenty of nods to classics and a political undercurrent that tells of the time he wrote itIt would be perfect to read to a child of around 7 to 10 ov

  2. says:

    What's the use of stories that aren't even true?This is a classified as a children's bookperfect to read to an 8 10 year old Yetnow that I've read it chuckingsmilingmovedand enrichedI can't wait 'to play' now with this novel It's to be read over and over Storytelling with your friends Want to lie back and be read to by a close friend while sitting under a tree? Orare you the 'ham' who loves to read to an active listener? This book is fill

  3. says:

    Hurrah for diverse books before I say another word I loved how this book drew on PakistaniMuslim stories and imagery and I enjoyed th

  4. says:

    The Satanic Verses bent my brain funny I thought Rushdie had some good prose the ideas were interesting but the surrealism combined with moments of silliness made for an odd mix and in the end I left satisfied but disoriented like I'd eaten an exotic mealHaroun and the Sea of Stories was Rushdie's attempt to write a children's book for the son he was estranged from There's a certain sadness to the tone of the book wherein a storyteller los

  5. says:

    I'm surprised that Viking listed this as a children's literature There's nothing risue in it of course and it is structured a little like Alice in Wonderland but I think it will appeal to both children and adults with its playful style and malleable language There are a lot of puns rhymes and plentiful wordplayRushdie is ceaselessly inventive and his stories within stories are both traditionally complex and compulsively readabl

  6. says:

    Writers are not easy people to live with Dickens Henry Miller Naipaul the list is long But when you read a book like Haroun and the Sea of Stories you find yourself wishing there was a writer in the family Imagine a book written exclusively for you a poem dedicated to you centuries later people wondering 'Who was the Dark Lady of the Sonnets?' 'who was LucyFanny Browne?' so onRushdie had dedicated his 'Midnigh

  7. says:

    Great kid's story my son loved it I thought that the language was clever and creative and enjoyed the pace The characters were engaging funny and a joy to follow If you have a kid that is between 8 and 10 years old they will love reading this book with you I am sure

  8. says:

    there is something about a story written for an adult audience as myth or child's tale that i love it seems to be concise concentrated and make the simplicity of good vs bad and having a moral seem beautiful rather than simplistic maybe that is because dualities were pristine as a child rushdie's earlier works ne

  9. says:

    Salman Rushdie blew my mind with his magnum opus Midnight’s Children I’ve been an ardent fan of him since I first read it last year Then I read the allegedly blasphemous The Satanic Verses which turned out to be uite a good book thought it was at first a tumultuous experience I waited with bated breath for his memoir Joseph Ant

  10. says:

    Read at my girl's behest in I think 500BCE A delight of a tale Rushdie wrote the 2019 Booker shortlister uichotte which I disliked as much as I liked this book I wonder if the audience focus of the two accounts for

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Salman Rushdie ↠ 0 FREE READ

Haroun and the Sea of Stories

Children and The Enchantress of Florence Haroun sets out on an adventure to restore the poisoned source of the sea of stories On the way he encounters many foes all intent on draining the sea of all its storytelling powers ?. Salman Rushdie blew my mind with his magnum opus Midnight s Children I ve been an ardent fan of him since I first read it last year Then I read the allegedly blasphemous The Satanic Verses which turned out to be uite a good book thought it was at first a tumultuous experience I waited with bated breath for his memoir Joseph Anton which I unsurprisingly devoured And with Haroun Rushdie has blown my mind again Rushdie wrote Haroun for his son during the fatwa It s uite incredible that he pulled off such an exuberant phantasmagoric and absolute delight of a book during a time of extreme tribulation Superficially it s a beautiful tale about the adventures of a boy named Haroun Khalifa hailing from a

CHARACTERS ↠ PDF, DOC, TXT or eBook ↠ Salman Rushdie

Hdie's classic children's novel Haroun and the Sea of Stories inhabits the same imaginative space as The Lord of the Rings The Alchemist and The Wizard of Oz In this captivating work of fantasy from the author of Midnight’s. I m surprised that Viking listed this as a children s literature There s nothing risue in it of course and it is structured a little like Alice in Wonderland but I think it will appeal to both children and adults with its playful style and malleable language There are a lot of puns rhymes and plentiful wordplayRushdie is ceaselessly inventive and his stories within stories are both traditionally complex and compulsively readable I uite like the central symbol of the source for all the world s stories It is a thought provoking concept Where do our stories really come from I think humans have a propensity for storytelling that it is a social act Yet it lives deeper in us as well stemming from our beliefs in

CHARACTERS Haroun and the Sea of Stories

Alternate cover for this ISBN can be found hereDiscover Haroun and the Sea of Stories Salman Rushdie’s classic fantasy novel  Set in an exotic Eastern landscape peopled by magicians and fantastic talking animals Salman Rus. What s the use of stories that aren t even true I m not uite sure why I picked this up it s a children s book and my child was 21 last week perhaps I m hankering for times past but I m glad I did It has the powerful mythical feel of traditional fairy tales with plenty of nods to classics and a political undercurrent that tells of the time he wrote itIt would be perfect to read to a child of around 7 to 10 over a couple of weeks twelve eual chapters but as a solo adult I enjoyed the wistfulness of a childish read coupled with something much profound Before you startI vaguely knew this was dedicated to his son but didn t notice the actual dedication or consider the timeline However I wasn t far into the bo


About the Author: Salman Rushdie

Sir Ahmed Salman Rushdie is a novelist and essayist Much of his early fiction is set at least partly on the Indian subcontinent His style is often classified as magical realism while a dominant theme of his work is the story of the many connections disruptions and migrations between the Eastern and Western worldHis fourth novel The Satanic Verses led to protests from Muslims in several coun