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The Hotel at the End of the World
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The Hotel at the End of the World

3.0 of 5 stars 3.00  ·  rating details  ·  42 ratings  ·  6 reviews
In the hotel at the end of the world it’s business as usual, as Pema dishes up rice and pork curry to travellers who stop by for a drink and refuge from the rains. Everyone there has a story to tell, and at times they end up revealing more than they want to.

On their journey to China, Kona and Kuja, bound together by fate, stumble upon the trail of the Floating Island, prom
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Paperback, 144 pages
Published May 10th 2009 by Penguin Books India
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Community Reviews

(showing 1-30 of 88)
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Sundeep Supertramp



The original review of this book is posted on my blog...

To read the original review of this book, click here...
Ahimaaz R
It gives you more to chew on than to just melt in your mouth. For a self-taught artist, Parismita Singh can draw more good artwork than bad.
Parikhit
The first graphic novel I ever read and I loved it!

With 137 pages of artwork this should not take one more than half an hour to read. Set in Manipur, north-east India this graphic novel has a couple of stories threaded together. There are the two invalids Kona and Kuja in the pursuit of a floating island. Pema, the owner of the hotel where the stories are narrated, has her own tale of loneliness while her husband narrates a supernatural tale of the plight of Japanese soldiers in Manipur and Nag
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Jaydeep
This book will take you along on a journey to some richly imagined, familiar yet strange lands. The narrative locus is a hotel at the end of the world, where there is all that a lonely traveller might seek -- shelter from the storm (please open links in a new tab), the promise of warm food, and an evening's company of fellow wayfarers. The characters are quirky yet all too real in feeling these fundamentally human needs, though the stories they tell us seamlessly merge memories, dreams, desires ...more
Moushumi Ghosh
This is a fable for set in today's North East. I have heard a lot of about it but today I got to read it. The presence of soldiers is disturbing but they have also been absorbed into the mythology of the place. Reminds me of Boccaccio's Decameron and Chaucer's Canterbury Tales but adapted to the North East. If you have an hour to spare while waiting, this is the book to read.
Jishnu Bhattacharya
very good artwork, and an interesting storyline too
Nikhil
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Jul 23, 2015
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