The Gates of Ivory

Front Cover
Penguin Books, 1992 - English fiction - 463 pages
5 Reviews
In this sequel to The Radiant Way and A Natural Curiosity, the author extends her viewpoint to embrace the suffering of Cambodia and the moral nightmare of uncounted deaths. One day Liz receives a parcel from Cambodia which contains, together with a finger bone, scraps of writing by her friend.

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Review: The Gates of Ivory (The Radiant Way trilogy #3)

User Review  - Toliver - Goodreads

"Drabble chooses to set a brief but resonant prologue on the border between Thailand and Cambodia, at the bridge that links Aranyaprathet with Poipet. Here two worlds are separated: Thailand's modern ... Read full review

Review: The Gates of Ivory (The Radiant Way trilogy #3)

User Review  - Roberta - Goodreads

I knew going into it that I might not like the subject (Cambodia) but I have loved Margaret Drabble since college. Just not some of her topics. I couldn't put it down. Read full review

Contents

Section 1
19
Section 2
20
Section 3
26
Copyright

22 other sections not shown

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About the author (1992)

Margaret Drabble was born on June 5, 1939 in Sheffield, England. She attended The Mount School in York and Newnham College, Cambridge University. After graduation, she joined the Royal Shakespeare Company at Stratford during which time she understudied for Vanessa Redgrave. She is a novelist, critic, and the editor of the fifth edition of The Oxford Companion to English Literature. Her works include A Summer Bird Cage; The Millstone, which won the John Llewelyn Rhys Prize in 1966; Jerusalem the Golden, which won James Tait Black Prize in 1967; and The Witch of Exmoor. She also received the E. M. Forster award and was awarded a Society of Authors Travelling Fellowship in the 1960s and the Commander of the Order of the British Empire in 1980.

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