Who wrote the book The Algebra of Infinite Justice?

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Mishra Ji asked 19-May-2019 in Books & Novels by Mishra Ji

Who wrote the book The Algebra of Infinite Justice?

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UTKARSHA SINGHROUL answered 7 days ago by UTKARSHA SINGHROUL

The Algebra of Infinite Justice was written by one of the ‘Booker Prize’ winner “Arundhati Roy”. The first edition of book was released in 2001, in London. The book was published under ‘Flamingo’ Publication House. However, in India, the book was published under Penguin Books India.

Who wrote the book The Algebra of Infinite Justice?

The book is a good collection of several essays and discusses about the several perspectives of global and local concerns, in which the most highlighted topic of the book was one being the abuse of Nuclear bomb show-offs. The book explains the discussion about the power generated by the companies of the world which manipulates the laws and policies of the many nations which are deprived of powers. In the book she emphasized the responsibility of West in promoting itself the terrorist reaction, 'the tired wisdom of knowing that what goes around, eventually comes around'. Her allegations mentioned in the book were completely based on the political opinions she had harbored for quite some time, but among many readers things come up; as a surprise about her fictional debut, The God of Small Things (1997).

The Algebra of Infinite Justice is a collection of stories of political writings. In her writing, she address her angst about terrorism, globalization, nuclear disarmament, global capitalism and, not surprisingly, include a formidable defence of her right to express her views. However, her writing reflects her fictional skills, and meanders between polemic and sentiment. Yet in the book she was talking about the 'death of my world' or about 'one country's terrorist being another's freedom fighter', she has been always passionately intense about her writings and expressions.
After all this, her writing represents her concerns as global problem. She emphasizes that India is merely a 'microcosm of world politics which is a versions of what happens here happen everywhere'. The book carried a great controversial point but still the book became the greatest success, and its most significant contribution to the international debate.