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“And in what way then do I in my turn hurt you?” Shridaman asked. “Because you
have read the Vedas and learned about the nature of being,” replied Nanda, “but
even so you are more easily blinded by Samsara than people who have not.
... called Children of Indra, that came to settle on their skins. Nanda had lain
down, not because he cared in particular to look at the sky as iVLother Earth did,
merely out of good nature. He soon sat up again and resumed his Dravidian
... reckon with a secret receptivity of the young wife for imaginings of this order,
because she had been living under certain conditions, and having certain
experiences, which, to put it mildly, were themselves rather extravagant in their
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LibraryThing ReviewNutzerbericht - polutropos - LibraryThing
Few pages, leaving the reader with much to think about. What is attraction? What is beauty? What is the role of love and lust in a relationship? What is, ultimately, morality? Written with a light, humorous touch, the book is unforgettable. Vollständige Rezension lesen
LibraryThing ReviewNutzerbericht - fieldnotes - LibraryThing
This folkloric, Hindu-light treatment of desire, loyalty and identity lacks the craft, gravity and heft of other Thomas Mann novels. His few prose outbursts in description of beauty or deity seem ... Vollständige Rezension lesen
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