Prisoner, Jailor, Prime Minister – Book Review

The Book The Essence and The Author

Choosing a genre much talked about today, yet the least explored by authors. Tabric C has carved himself a niche on the writing front with this book. My senses demand more from the author. I loved every bit of the book excluding a few excerpts which leave one worn out in between. Enthralling, gripping and an amazing read… Prisoner Jailor Prime Minister is undoubtedly an engaging piece of writing which not only reflects the journey of a man with an extremely different background choices entering in to the political arena but also compels the reader to introspect the choices being made in life across time. With this book the writer promises a host of ideas woven intricately into a master piece.After a long time a novel repealing some politically correct insights yet discrete at times. I could not resist myself by drawing similarities between an old favorite writer of mine “Federick Forester” with the way Tabric C discusses the scenes and bring the reader to the uniquely carved point in talk. The places are not unique enough for readers who have gone through certain preferences deriving source from the same theme yet it different in numerous sorts of revelation.

The Plot

The story revolves around Siddhartha Tagore, a musical maestro often titled as the Mozart Man in the halls of Harvard, imparted with sudden political uplift, holding his life and choices at bay he begins on a journey which is intriguing on many instances. He carries forward the legacy his father has left behind. Politics to him seems bizarre initially but later on with numerous reckonings and moments of vindication he find himself to being an integral part of the Indian Political System. The writer carves interesting character around the protagonist , starting from his roommate Greg who everyone refers to as the Priest, the beautiful and mesmerizing twin sisters Karishma and Rubaya who drives him crazy every now and then during his stint at Harvard. The story uniquely takes up issues like corruption and terrorism in the country and the contexts are broaden by the amazing sense of Siddhartha on an array of political issues and unbiased opinion on the Pakistan-China ties. The Prime minister (Siddhartha) is also showcased as a soul being tied by his destiny and often referred to as the prisoner held captive by events in his life. The story is an interestingly knitted one with which the readers could relate to quite well. An invigorating and breathtakingly fresh read in times where most of the stuff coming our way is mundane and wearisome. Waiting for more such books from the author with an air of fresh thoughts and ideas, compelling the readers to contemplate, absorb and redevelop on issues concerned and pertaining to choices added with a tinge of optimism and weirdness. Not revealing any point further of one of the must-read books, I would request all the readers to get a copy and traverse your brains into the Politically sculpted world with Tabric C.

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