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  1. The Arundhati Roy Interviews - Links to comprehensive interviews with the author.
  2. Arundhati Roy Non-Fiction - A collection of links to Roy's published non-fiction.
  3. Arundhati Roy, Booker Prize Winner from Kerala - Biography, and several related links.
  4. We - Covers the world politics of power, war, corporations, deception and exploitation. Inspired by Arundhati Roy's "Come September" speech. Film information, trailer, reviews, and press.
  5. Arundhati Roy: Under the Nuclear Shadow - Describes the life of people in India under the threat of nuclear war. The Observer, UK.
  6. Wo sind die Lügen dieser Welt? - Von Mahatma Gandhis gewaltlosem Widerstand, den Fallstricken vieler Philosophien und Hintergründen zum Weltgeschehen wie Artikel von Arundhati Roy und über die Chemtrails.
  7. Arundhati Roy: Under the Nuclear Shadow - Describes the life of people in India under the threat of nuclear war. The Observer, UK.
  8. The Algebra of Infinite Justice - Operation Enduring Freedom is ostensibly being fought to uphold the American Way of Life, but it'll probably end up undermining it completely, writes Arundhati Roy.
  9. The Algebra of Infinite Justice - Operation Enduring Freedom is ostensibly being fought to uphold the American Way of Life, but it'll probably end up undermining it completely, writes Arundhati Roy.

  10. [ Link Deletion Request ]

    Arundhati Roy

    Arundhati Roy
    Arundhati Roy W.jpg
    Arundhati Roy in 2013
    Born (1961-11-24) 24 November 1961 (age 52)
    Shillong, Assam (present-day Meghalaya), India
    Occupation Novelist, essayist, activist
    Nationality Indian
    Period 1997–present
    Notable work(s) The God of Small Things
    Notable award(s) Man Booker Prize (1997)
    Sydney Peace Prize (2004)

    from the BBC programme Bookclub, 2 October 2011.[1]

    Suzanna Arundhati Roy[2] (born 24 November 1961) is an Indian author and political activist who is best known for the 1998 Man Booker Prize for Fiction-winning novel The God of Small Things (1997) and for her involvement in environmental and human rights causes. Roy's novel became the biggest-selling book by a nonexpatriate Indian author.

    Arundhati Roy Early life and background

    Arundhati Roy was born in Shillong, Meghalaya, India,[3] to Ranjit Roy, a Bengali Hindu tea planter and Mary Roy, a Malayali Syrian Christian women's rights activist.

    She spent her childhood in Aymanam in Kerala, and went to school at Corpus Christi, Kottayam, followed by the Lawrence School, Lovedale, in Nilgiris, Tamil Nadu. She then studied architecture at the School of Planning and Architecture, Delhi, where she met her first husband, architect Gerard da Cunha.

    Roy met her second husband, filmmaker Pradip Krishen, in 1984, and played a village girl in his award-winning movie Massey Sahib.[4] Until made financially secure by the success of her novel The God of Small Things, she worked various jobs, including running aerobics classes at five-star hotels in New Delhi. Roy is a cousin of prominent media personality Prannoy Roy, the head of the leading Indian TV media group NDTV.[5] She lives in New Delhi.

    Arundhati Roy Career

    Arundhati Roy Literary career

    Arundhati Roy Early career: screenplays

    Early in her career, Roy worked for television and movies. She wrote the screenplays for In Which Annie Gives It Those Ones (1989), a movie based on her experiences as a student of architecture, which she also appeared as a performer, and Electric Moon (1992),[6] both directed by her current husband Pradip Krishen. Roy attracted attention in 1994, when she criticised Shekhar Kapur's film Bandit Queen, based on the life of Phoolan Devi.[6] In her film review entitled, "The Great Indian Rape Trick", she questioned the right to "restage the rape of a living woman without her permission," and charged Kapur with exploiting Devi and misrepresenting both her life and its meaning.[7][8][9]

    Arundhati Roy The God of Small Things

    Roy began writing her first novel, The God of Small Things, in 1992, completing it in 1996.[10] The book is semi-autobiographical and a major part captures her childhood experiences in Aymanam.[3]

    The publication of The God of Small Things catapulted Roy to instant international fame. It received the 1997 Booker Prize for Fiction and was listed as one of the New York Times Notable Books of the Year for 1997.[11] It reached fourth position on the New York Times Bestsellers list for Independent Fiction.[12] From the beginning, the book was also a commercial success: Roy received half a million pounds as an advance;[9] It was published in May, and the book had been sold to eighteen countries by the end of June.[10]

    The God of Small Things received stellar reviews in major American newspapers such as The New York Times (a "dazzling first novel,"[13] "extraordinary," "at once so morally strenuous and so imaginatively supple"[14]) and the Los Angeles Times ("a novel of poignancy and considerable sweep"[15]), and in Canadian publications such as the Toronto Star ("a lush, magical novel"[16]). By the end of the year, it had become one of the five best books of 1997 by TIME.[17] Critical response in the United Kingdom was less positive, and that the novel was awarded the Booker Prize caused controversy; Carmen Callil, a 1996 Booker Prize judge, called the novel "execrable," and The Guardian called the contest "profoundly depressing."[18] In India, the book was criticised especially for its unrestrained description of sexuality by E. K. Nayanar,[19] then Chief Minister of Roy's homestate Kerala, where she had to answer charges of obscenity.[20]

    Arundhati Roy Later career

    Since the success of her novel, Roy has been working as a screenplay writer again, writing a television serial, The Banyan Tree,[21] and the documentary DAM/AGE: A Film with Arundhati Roy (2002).

    In early 2007, Roy announced that she would begin work on a second novel.[9][22]

    Arundhati Roy, Man Booker Prize winner

    Arundhati Roy was one of the contributors on the book We Are One: A Celebration of Tribal Peoples, released in October 2009.[23] The book explores the culture of peoples around the world, portraying their diversity and the threats to their existence. The royalties from the sale of this book go to the indigenous rights organisation Survival International.

    Arundhati Roy Advocacy and controversy

    Since The God of Small Things Roy has devoted herself mainly to nonfiction and politics, publishing two more collections of essays, as well as working for social causes. She is a spokesperson of the anti-globalization/alter-globalization movement and a vehement critic of neo-imperialism and of the global policies of the United States. She also criticises India's nuclear weapons policies and the approach to industrialisation and rapid development as currently being practised in India, including the Narmada Dam project and the power company Enron's activities in India.

    Arundhati Roy Support for Kashmiri separatism

    In an interview with the Times of India published in August 2008, Arundhati Roy expressed her support for the independence of Kashmir from India after massive demonstrations in favour of independence took place—some 500,000 separatists rallied in Srinagar in the Kashmir part of Jammu and Kashmir state of India for independence on 18 August 2008, following the Amarnath land transfer controversy.[24] According to her, the rallies were a sign that Kashmiris desire secession from India, and not union with India.[25] She was criticised by Indian National Congress (INC) and Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) for her remarks.[26][27]

    AICC member and senior Congress party leader Satya Prakash Malaviya asked Roy to withdraw her "irresponsible" statement saying it was 'contrary to historical facts'.[27]

    "She must withdraw her statement which is contrary to historical facts and could mislead the nation as well as the international community,"[27]

    "It would do better to brush up her knowledge of history and know that the princely state of Jammu and Kashmir had acceded to the Union of India after its erstwhile ruler Maharaja Hari Singh duly signed the Instrument of Accession on October 26, 1947. And the state, consequently has become as much an integral part of India as all the other erstwhile princely states have."[27]

    Arundhati Roy Sardar Sarovar Project

    Roy has campaigned along with activist Medha Patkar against the Narmada dam project, saying that the dam will displace half a million people, with little or no compensation, and will not provide the projected irrigation, drinking water and other benefits.[28] Roy donated her Booker prize money as well as royalties from her books on the project to the Narmada Bachao Andolan. Roy also appears in Franny Armstrong's Drowned Out, a 2002 documentary about the project.[29] Roy's opposition to the Narmada Dam project was criticised as "maligning Gujarat" by Congress and BJP leaders in Gujarat.[30]

    In 2002, Roy responded to a contempt notice issued against her by the Indian Supreme Court with an affidavit saying the court's decision to initiate the contempt proceedings based on an unsubstantiated and flawed petition, while refusing to inquire into allegations of corruption in military contracting deals pleading an overload of cases, indicated a "disquieting inclination" by the court to silence criticism and dissent using the power of contempt.[31] The court found Roy's statement, which she refused to disavow or apologise for, constituted criminal contempt and sentenced her to a "symbolic" one day's imprisonment and fined Roy Rs. 2500.[32] Roy served the jail sentence for a single day and opted to pay the fine rather than serve an additional three months' imprisonment for default.[33]

    Environmental historian Ramachandra Guha has been critical of Roy's Narmada dam activism. While acknowledging her "courage and commitment" to the cause, Guha writes that her advocacy is hyperbolic and self-indulgent,[34] "Ms. Roy's tendency to exaggerate and simplify, her Manichean view of the world, and her shrill hectoring tone, have given a bad name to environmental analysis".[35] He faults Roy's criticism of Supreme Court judges who were hearing a petition brought by the Narmada Bachao Andolan as careless and irresponsible.

    Roy counters that her writing is intentional in its passionate, hysterical tone: "I am hysterical. I'm screaming from the bloody rooftops. And he and his smug little club are going 'Shhhh... you'll wake the neighbours!' I want to wake the neighbours, that's my whole point. I want everybody to open their eyes".[36]

    Gail Omvedt and Roy have had fierce discussions, in open letters, on Roy's strategy for the Narmada Dam movement. Though the activists disagree on whether to demand stopping the dam building altogether (Roy) or searching for intermediate alternatives (Omvedt), the exchange has mostly been, though critical, constructive.[37]

    Arundhati Roy United States foreign policy, the War in Afghanistan

    In a 2001 opinion piece in the British newspaper The Guardian, Arundhati Roy responded to the US military invasion of Afghanistan, finding fault with the argument that this war would be a retaliation for the September 11 attacks: "The bombing of Afghanistan is not revenge for New York and Washington. It is yet another act of terror against the people of the world." According to her, US President George W. Bush and British Prime Minister Tony Blair were guilty of a Big Brother kind of doublethink: "When he announced the air strikes, President George Bush said: 'We're a peaceful nation.' America's favourite ambassador, Tony Blair, (who also holds the portfolio of prime minister of the UK), echoed him: 'We're a peaceful people.' So now we know. Pigs are horses. Girls are boys. War is peace."

    She disputes US claims of being a peaceful and freedom-loving nation, listing China and nineteen 3rd World "countries that America has been at war with—and bombed—since the second world war", as well as previous US support for the Taliban movement and support for the Northern Alliance (whose "track record is not very different from the Taliban's"). She does not spare the Taliban: "Now, as adults and rulers, the Taliban beat, stone, rape and brutalise women, they don't seem to know what else to do with them."

    In the final analysis, Roy sees American-style capitalism as the culprit: "In America, the arms industry, the oil industry, the major media networks, and, indeed, US foreign policy, are all controlled by the same business combines." She puts the attacks on the World Trade Center and on Afghanistan on the same moral level, that of terrorism, and mourns the impossibility of imagining beauty after 2001: "Will it be possible ever again to watch the slow, amazed blink of a newborn gecko in the sun, or whisper back to the marmot who has just whispered in your ear—without thinking of the World Trade Centre and Afghanistan?"[38]

    In May 2003 she delivered a speech entitled "Instant-Mix Imperial Democracy (Buy One, Get One Free)" at the Riverside Church in New York City. In it she described the United States as a global empire that reserves the right to bomb any of its subjects at any time, deriving its legitimacy directly from God. The speech was an indictment of the US actions relating to the Iraq War.[39][40] In June 2005 she took part in the World Tribunal on Iraq. In March 2006, Roy criticised US President George W. Bush's visit to India, calling him a "war criminal".[41]

    Arundhati Roy India's nuclear weaponisation

    In response to India's testing of nuclear weapons in Pokhran, Rajasthan, Roy wrote The End of Imagination (1998), a critique of the Indian government's nuclear policies. It was published in her collection The Cost of Living (1999), in which she also crusaded against India's massive hydroelectric dam projects in the central and western states of Maharashtra, Madhya Pradesh and Gujarat.

    Arundhati Roy Criticism of Israel

    In August 2006, Roy, along with Noam Chomsky, Howard Zinn, and others, signed a letter in The Guardian called the 2006 Lebanon War a "war crime" and accused Israel of "state terror."[42] In 2007, Roy was one of more than 100 artists and writers who signed an open letter initiated by Queers Undermining Israeli Terrorism and the South West Asian, North African Bay Area Queers and calling on the San Francisco International LGBT Film Festival "to honor calls for an international boycott of Israeli political and cultural institutions, by discontinuing Israeli consulate sponsorship of the LGBT film festival and not cosponsoring events with the Israeli consulate."[43]

    Arundhati Roy 2001 Indian Parliament attack

    Roy has raised questions about the investigation into the 2001 Indian Parliament attack and the trial of the accused. She has called for the death sentence of Mohammad Afzal to be stayed while a parliamentary enquiry into these questions are conducted and denounced press coverage of the trial.[44] The Bharatiya Janata Party spokesperson Prakash Javadekar criticised Roy for calling convicted terrorist Mohammad Afzal a 'prisoner-of-war' and called Arundhati a 'prisoner of her own dogma'.[45]

    He further said,

    "No country has ever witnessed such kind of defense of a terrorist. They have gone beyond an academic discussion on capital punishment"[45]

    Arundhati Roy The Muthanga incident

    In 2003, the Adivasi Gothra Maha Sabha, a social movement for adivasi land rights in Kerala, organised a major land occupation of a piece of land of a former Eucalyptus plantation in the Muthanga Wildlife Reserve, on the border of Kerala and Karnataka. After 48 days, a police force was sent into the area to evict the occupants—one participant of the movement and a policeman were killed, and the leaders of the movement were arrested. Arundhati Roy travelled to the area, visited the movement's leaders in jail, and wrote an open letter to the then Chief Minister of Kerala, A.K. Antony now India's Defence Minister, saying "You have blood on your hands."[46]

    Arundhati Roy Comments on 2008 Mumbai attacks

    In an opinion piece for The Guardian (13 December 2008), Roy argued that the November 2008 Mumbai attacks cannot be seen in isolation, but must be understood in the context of wider issues in the region's history and society such as widespread poverty, the Partition of India (which Roy calls "Britain's final, parting kick to us"), the atrocities committed during the 2002 Gujarat violence, and the ongoing conflict in Kashmir. Despite this call for context, Roy states clearly in the article that she believes "nothing can justify terrorism" and calls terrorism "a heartless ideology." Roy warns against war with Pakistan, arguing that it is hard to "pin down the provenance of a terrorist strike and isolate it within the borders of a single nation state", and that war could lead to the "descent of the whole region into chaos".[47] Her remarks were strongly criticised by Salman Rushdie and others, who condemned her for linking the Mumbai attacks with Kashmir and economic injustice against Muslims in India;[48] Rushdie specifically criticised Roy for attacking the iconic status of the Taj Mahal Palace & Tower.[49] Indian writer Tavleen Singh called Roy's comments "the latest of her series of hysterical diatribes against India and all things Indian."[50]

    Arundhati Roy Criticism of Sri Lanka

    In an opinion piece, once again in The Guardian (1 April 2009), Roy made a plea for international attention to what she called a possible government-sponsored genocide of Tamils in Sri Lanka. She cited reports of camps into which Tamils were being herded as part of what she described as "a brazen, openly racist war."[51] She also mentioned that the "Government of Sri Lanka is on the verge of committing what could end up being genocide"[52] and described the Sri Lankan IDP camps where Tamil civilians are being held as concentration camps.[53] Ruvani Freeman, a Sri Lankan writer called Roy's remarks "ill-informed and hypocritical" and criticised her for "whitewashing the atrocities of the LTTE."[54] Roy has said of such accusations: "I cannot admire those whose vision can only accommodate justice for their own and not for everybody. However I do believe that the LTTE and its fetish for violence was cultured in the crucible of monstrous, racist, injustice that the Sri Lankan government and to a great extent Sinhala society visited on the Tamil people for decades."[55]

    Arundhati Roy Views on the Naxalites

    Roy has criticised Government's armed actions against the Naxalite-Maoist insurgents in India, calling it "war on the poorest people in the country". According to her, the Government has "abdicated its responsibility to the people"[56] and launched the offensive against Naxals to aid the corporations with whom it has signed Memorandums of Understanding.[57] While she has received support from various quarters for her views,[58] Roy's description of the Maoists as "Gandhians" raised a controversy.[59][60] In other statements, she has described Naxalites as "patriot of a kind"[61] who are "fighting to implement the Constitution, (while) the government is vandalising it".[56]

    Arundhati Roy Sedition charges

    In November 2010, Roy (along with Syed Ali Shah Geelani and five others) was brought up on charges of sedition by the Delhi Police. The filing of the FIR came following a directive from a local court on a petition filed by Sushil Pandit who alleged that Geelani and Roy made anti-India speeches at a conference on "Azadi-the Only Way" on 21 October 2010. In the words of Arundhati Roy "Kashmir has never been an integral part of India. It is a historical fact. Even the Indian government has accepted this".[62][63][64][65] A Delhi city court directed the police to respond to the demand for a criminal case after the central government declined to charge Roy, saying that the charges were inappropriate.[66][67]

    Arundhati Roy Criticism of Anna Hazare

    On 21 August 2011, at the height of Anna Hazare's anti-corruption campaign, Arundhati Roy severely criticised Hazare and his movement in an opinion-piece published in The Hindu.[68] In the course of the article, she questions Hazare's secular credentials, points out the campaign's corporate backing, its suspicious timing, Hazare's silence on private-sector corruption and on other critical issues of the day, expressing her fear that the Lokpal will only end up creating "two oligarchies, instead of just one." She states that while "his means maybe Gandhian, his demands are certainly not", and alleges that by "demonising only the Government they" are preparing to call for "more privatisation, more access to public infrastructure and India's natural resources", satirically adding that it "may not be long before Corporate Corruption is made legal and renamed a Lobbying Fee." Roy also accuses the electronic media of blowing the campaign out of proportion. Roy's comparison of the Jan Lokpal Bill with the Maoists: claiming both sought "the overthrow of the Indian State" met with resentment from members of Team Anna; Medha Patkar reacted sharply calling Roy's comments "highly misplaced" and chose to emphasise the "peaceful, non-violent" nature of the movement.[69]

    Arundhati Roy Views on Narendra Modi

    Roy has recently described Narendra Modi's nomination for the prime ministerial candidate as a "tragedy". She further said that the business houses are also supporting his candidature because he is the "most militaristic and aggressive" candidate.[70]

    Arundhati Roy Awards

    Arundhati Roy was awarded the 1997 Booker Prize for her novel The God of Small Things. The award carried a prize of about US$30,000[71] and a citation that noted, "The book keeps all the promises that it makes."[72] Prior to this, she won the National Film Award for Best Screenplay in 1989, for the screenplay of In Which Annie Gives It Those Ones, in which she captured the anguish among the students prevailing in professional institutions.[73][74]

    In 2002, she won the Lannan Foundation's Cultural Freedom Award for her work "about civil societies that are adversely affected by the world's most powerful governments and corporations," in order "to celebrate her life and her ongoing work in the struggle for freedom, justice and cultural diversity."[75]

    In 2003, she was awarded 'special recognition' as a Woman of Peace at the Global Exchange Human Rights Awards in San Francisco with Bianca Jagger, Barbara Lee and Kathy Kelly.

    Roy was awarded the Sydney Peace Prize in May 2004 for her work in social campaigns and her advocacy of non-violence.[76][77]

    In January 2006, she was awarded the Sahitya Akademi Award, a national award from India's Academy of Letters, for her collection of essays on contemporary issues, The Algebra of Infinite Justice, but she declined to accept it "in protest against the Indian Government toeing the US line by 'violently and ruthlessly pursuing policies of brutalisation of industrial workers, increasing militarisation and economic neo-liberalisation.'"[78][79]

    In November 2011, she was awarded the Norman Mailer Prize for Distinguished Writing.

    Arundhati Roy Works

    Arundhati Roy Books

    Arundhati Roy See also

    Arundhati Roy References

    1. ^ "Arundhati Roy". Bookclub. 2 October 2011. BBC Radio 4. Retrieved 18 January 2014.
    2. ^ "Arundhati Roy". Encyclopaedia Brittanica. Retrieved 12 May 2013. 
    3. ^ a b "Arundhati Roy, 1959–". The South Asian Literary Recordings Project. Library of Congress, New Delhi Office. 15 November 2002. Archived from the original on 4 April 2009. Retrieved 6 April 2009. 
    4. ^ Massey Sahib at the Internet Movie Database
    5. ^ NAYARE ALI (14 July 2002). "There's something about Mary". Times News Network. Retrieved 12 May 2013. 
    6. ^ a b Arundhati Roy,Author-Activist Retrieved 16 June 2013
    7. ^ The Great Indian Rape-Trick @ SAWNET -The South Asian Women's NETwork. Retrieved 25 November 2011.
    8. ^ "Arundhati Roy: A 'small hero'". BBC News. 6 March 2002. 
    9. ^ a b c Ramesh, Randeep (17 February 2007). "Live to tell". The Guardian (London). Archived from the original on 6 May 2009. Retrieved 6 April 2009. 
    10. ^ a b Roy, Amitabh (2005). The God of Small Things: A Novel of Social Commitment. Atlantic. pp. 37–38. ISBN 978-81-269-0409-9. 
    11. ^ "Notable Books of the Year 1997". The New York Times. 7 December 1997. Archived from the original on 20 March 2007. Retrieved 21 March 2007. 
    12. ^ "Best Sellers Plus". The New York Times. 25 January 1998. Retrieved 21 March 2007. 
    13. ^ Kakutani, Michiko (3 June 1997). "Melodrama as Structure for Subtlety". The New York Times. 
    14. ^ Truax, Alice (25 May 1997). "A Silver Thimble in Her Fist". The New York Times 
    15. ^ Eder, Richard (1 June 1997). "As the world turns: rev. of The God of Small Things". Los Angeles Times. p. 2. Retrieved 18 January 2010. 
    16. ^ Carey, Barbara (7 June 1997). "A lush, magical novel of India". Toronto Star. p. M.21. 
    17. ^ "Books: The best of 1997". Time. 29 December 1997. Retrieved 18 January 2010. 
    18. ^ "The scene is set for the Booker battle". BBC News. 24 September 1998. Retrieved 18 January 2010. 
    19. ^ Kutty, N Madhavan (9 November 1997). "Comrade of Small Jokes". The Indian Express. Retrieved 18 January 2010. 
    20. ^ Bumiller, Elisabeth (29 July 1997). "A Novelist Beginning with a Bang". The New York Times. Retrieved 18 January 2010. 
    21. ^ 'I think from a very early age, I was determined to negotiate with the world on my own' The Rediff Special- Vir Sanghvi. Retrieved 18 April 2012.
    22. ^ Randeep Ramesh (10 March 2007). "An activist returns to the novel". The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 13 March 2007. 
    23. ^ "We Are One: a celebration of tribal peoples published this autumn". Survival International. 16 October 2009. Archived from the original on 29 October 2009. Retrieved 25 November 2009. 
    24. ^ Thottam, Jyoti (4 September 2008). "Valley of Tears". Time. Retrieved 6 April 2009. 
    25. ^ Ghosh, Avijit (19 August 2008). "Kashmir needs freedom from India: Arundhati Roy". The Times of India. Retrieved 6 April 2009. 
    26. ^ "Cong attacks Roy on Kashmir remark". The Times of India (India). 20 August 2008. Retrieved 25 March 2009. 
    27. ^ a b c d "Cong asks Arundhati Roy to withdraw statement on J-K". 25 October 2010. Retrieved 26 August 2012. 
    28. ^ Roy, Arundhati (22 May – 4 June 1999). "The Greater Common Good". Frontline 16 (11) 
    29. ^ "Drowned Out". Internet Movie Database. 2009. Retrieved 6 April 2009. 
    30. ^ "Playwright Tendulkar in BJP gunsight". The Telegraph (Kolkata). 13 December 2003. Retrieved 6 April 2009.  The Telegraph – Calcutta: Nation].
    31. ^ "Arundhati's contempt: Supreme Court writes her a prison sentence". The Indian Express. 7 March 2002. V. Venkatesan and Sukumar Muralidharan (18–31 August 2001). "Of contempt and legitimate dissent". Frontline. 
    32. ^ In re: Arundhati Roy.... Contemner, JUDIS (Supreme Court of India bench, Justices G.B. Pattanaik & R.P. Sethi 6 March 2002).
    33. ^ Roy, Arundhati (7 March 2002). "Statement by Arundhati Roy". Friends of River Narmada. Retrieved 21 March 2007. 
    34. ^ Ramachandra Guha, The Arun Shourie of the left, The Hindu, 26 November 2000.
    35. ^ Ramachandra Guha, Perils of extremism, The Hindu, 17 December 2000.
    36. ^ Ram, N. (6–19 January 2001). "Scimitars in the Sun: N. Ram interviews Arundhati Roy on a writer's place in politics.". Frontline, The Hindu. Retrieved 30 October 2008. 
    37. ^ Omvedt, Gail. "An Open Letter to Arundhati Roy". Friends of River Narmada. Archived from the original on 26 October 2008. Retrieved 30 October 2008. 
    38. ^ Roy, Arundhati (23 October 2001). "'Brutality smeared in peanut butter': Why America must stop the war now". The Guardian (London). Archived from the original on 10 February 2009. Retrieved 11 March 2009. 
    39. ^ Roy, Arundhati (13 May 2003). "Instant-Mix Imperial Democracy (Buy One, Get One Free)". Text of speech at the Riverside Church. Archived from the original on 4 April 2009. Retrieved 6 April 2009. 
    40. ^ Roy, Arundhati. "Instant-Mix Imperial Democracy, Buy One Get One Free – An Hour With Arundhati Roy". Text of speech at the Riverside Church. Democracy Now!. Archived from the original on 8 April 2009. Retrieved 6 April 2009. 
    41. ^ Roy, Arundhati (28 February 2006). "George Bush go home". The Hindu. Archived from the original on 23 February 2007. Retrieved 21 March 2007. 
    42. ^ "War crimes and Lebanon". The Guardian (London). 3 August 2006. Retrieved 6 April 2009. 
    43. ^ "Political Notebook: Queer activists reel over Israel, Frameline ties". 17 May 2007. 
    44. ^ Arundhati Roy, "And His Life Should Become Extinct", Outlook, 30 October 2006.
    45. ^ a b "BJP flays Arundhati for 'defending' Afzal". 28 October 2006. Retrieved 24 August 2012. 
    46. ^ Roy, Arundhati (15 March 2003). ""You have blood on your hands"; Arundhati Roy to Kerala Chief Minister Antony". Frontline, Vol.20, Issue 6. Retrieved 25 March 2009. 
    47. ^ Roy, Arundhati (13 December 2008). "The monster in the mirror". The Guardian (London). Retrieved 18 January 2010. 
    48. ^ "All terrorism roads lead to Pakistan, says Rushdie". The Times of India. 18 December 2008. 
    49. ^ "Rushdie Slams Arundhati Roy". The Times of India. 18 December 2008. Retrieved 18 January 2010. 
    50. ^ Singh, Tavleen (21 December 2008). "The Real Enemies". The Indian Express. Retrieved 18 January 2010. 
    51. ^ Roy, Arundhati (1 April 2009). "This is not a war on terror. It is a racist war on all Tamils". The Guardian (London). 
    52. ^ Roy, Arundhati (1 April 2009). "This is not a war on terror. It is a racist war on all Tamils". The Guardian (London). 
    53. ^ Fernandes, Edna (3 May 2009). "Inside Sri Lanka's 'concentration camps'". Daily Mail, UK. Retrieved 24 October 2009. 
    54. ^ Lankan writer slams Arundhati Roy The Indian Express, 4 April 2009.
    55. ^ "Situation in Sri Lanka absolutely grim". Tamil Guardian. 25 October 2010. Retrieved 1 November 2010. 
    56. ^ a b India is a corporate, Hindu state: Arundhati – Karan Thapar, CNN-IBN, 12 September 2010
    57. ^ Govt at war with Naxals to aid MNCs: Arundhati. 21 October 2009.
    58. ^ Amulya Ganguli. Rooting for rebels. 11 May 2010. DNA India.
    59. ^ Walking With The Comrades Outlook cover story, 29 March 2010.
    60. ^ "Cops shouldn't have used public bus: Arundhati". The Times of India, 19 May 2010.
    61. ^
    62. ^
    63. ^
    64. ^ "Arundhati, Geelani charged with sedition". Hindustan Times. 29 November 2010. Retrieved 17 October 2012. 
    65. ^ Gethin Chamberlain (26 October 2010). "Arundhati Roy faces arrest over Kashmir remark". The Guardian. Retrieved 17 October 2012. 
    66. ^ Priscilla Jebaraj (2 January 2011). "Binayak Sen among six charged with sedition in 2010". The Hindu. Retrieved 17 October 2012. 
    67. ^ "India: Drop Sedition Charges Against Cartoonist". Human Rights Watch. 12 October 2012. Retrieved 17 October 2012. 
    68. ^ I'd rather not be Anna: Arundhati Roy. The Hindu, 21 August 2011. Retrieved 18 June 2012.
    69. ^ Mukherjee, Vishwajoy (22 August 2011). "We Are Not Like the Maoists: Medha Patkar". Tehelka. Retrieved 29 August 2011.
    70. ^ "Arundhati Roy writing her second novel". The Hindu. 11 November 2013. Retrieved 13 November 2013. 
    71. ^ "Arundhati Roy interviewed by David Barsamian". The South Asian. September 2001. 
    72. ^ "Previous winners – 1997". Booker Prize Foundation. Archived from the original on 27 January 2007. Retrieved 21 March 2007. 
    73. ^ 36th National Film Festival, 1989 Directorate of Fil Festival. Retrieved 7 November 2012
    74. ^ In Which Annie Gives It Those Ones – Awards Internet Movie Database.
    75. ^ "2002 Lannan Cultural Freedom Prize awarded to Arundhati Roy". Lannan Foundation. Archived from the original on 6 February 2007. Retrieved 21 March 2007. 
    76. ^ Arundhati Roy gets Sydney Peace Prize @ Retrieved 1 April 2012.
    77. ^ Peace?... @ Retrieved 1 April 2012. Arundhati Roy
    78. ^ Sahitya Akademi Award: Arundhati Roy Rejects Honor @ Common Dreams. Retrieved 25 November 2011. Originally Published on Monday, 16 January 2006 by the Bangalore Deccan Herald, India.
    79. ^ Award-Winning Novelist Rejects a Prize @ Official site of The New York Times. Originally published 17 January 2006. Retrieved 18 December 2011.

    Arundhati Roy External links

    Arundhati Roy Books and articles on Roy

    • Anūp, Si. (1997). Arundhatiyuṭ̣e atbhutalōkaṃ. Trivandrum: New Indian Books. 
    • Balvannanadhan, Aïda (2007). Arundhati Roy's The God of Small Things. New Delhi: Prestige Books. ISBN 81-7551-193-1. 
    • Bhatt, Indira; Indira Nityanandam (1999). Explorations: Arundhati Roy’s The God of Small Things. New Delhi: Creative Books. ISBN 81-86318-56-9. 
    • "The Politics of Design," in Ch'ien, Evelyn Nien-Ming (2005). Weird English. Harvard UP. pp. 154–199. ISBN 978-0-674-01819-8. 
    • Dhawan, R.K. (1999). Arundhati Roy, the novelist extraordinary. New Delhi: Prestige Books. ISBN 81-7551-060-9. 
    • Dodiya, Jaydipsinh; Joya Chakravarty (1999). The Critical studies of Arundhati Roy's The God of Small Things. New Delhi: Atlantic. ISBN 81-7156-850-5. 
    • Durix, Carole; Jean-Pierre Durix (2002). Reading Arundhati Roy's The God of Small Things. Dijon: Editions universitaires de Dijon. ISBN 2-905965-80-0. 
    • Ghosh, Ranjan; Antonia Navarro-Tejero (2009). Globalizing dissent: Essays on Arundhati Roy. New York: Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-99559-7. 
    • Jōsaphmātyu, Ēt̲t̲umānūr (1997). Arundhati R̲ōyiyuṭe Da gōḍ ōph smōḷ tiṅgs: kathayuṃ kāryavuṃ: sāhitya paṭhanam. Kottayam: Toms Literary Editions. 
    • Mullaney, Julie (2002). "Arundhati Roy's The God of Small Things: A reader's guide". Continuum (New York). ISBN 0-8264-5327-9. 
    • Navarro-Tejero, Antonia (2005). Gender and caste in the Anglophone-Indian novels of Arundhati Roy and Githa Hariharan: feminist issues in cross-cultural perspectives. Lewiston: Edwin Mellen. ISBN 0-7734-5995-2. 
    • Pathak, R.S. (2001). The fictional world of Arundhati Roy. New Delhi: Creative Books. ISBN 81-86318-84-4. 
    • Prasad, Murari; Bill Ashcroft (foreword) (2006). Arundhati Roy, critical perspectives. Delhi: Pencraft International. ISBN 81-85753-76-8. 
    • Roy, Amitabh (2005). The God of Small Things: A Novel of Social Commitment. Atlantic. pp. 37–38. ISBN 978-81-269-0409-9. 
    • Sharma, A.P. (2000). The mind and the art of Arundhati Roy: a critical appraisal of her novel, The God of Small Things. New Delhi: Minerva. ISBN 81-7662-120-X. 
    • Shashi, R.S.; Bala Talwar (1998). Arundhati Roy's The God of Small Things: Critique and commentary. New Delhi: Creative Books. ISBN 81-86318-54-2. 
    • Tickell, Alex (2007). Arundhati Roy's The God of Small Things. New York: Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-35842-2. 
    • Tōmas, Jōmi (1997). Arundhati R̲ōy, kr̥tiyuṃ kāl̲cappāṭum. Kozhikode: Kar̲ant̲ Buks. ISBN 81-240-0515-X. 

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