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In new novel, Arundhati Roy imagines 'Happiness' of outcasts Mike Fischer, Special to the Journal Sentinel 10:30 a.m. CT June 2, 2017 Arundhati Roy's new novel is "The Ministry of Utmost Happiness." 1 CONNECT TWEET LINKEDIN COMMENTEMAILMORE Late in “The Ministry of Utmost Happiness” – Arundhati Roy’s first novel in 20 years – a character whose story bears marked similarities to Roy’s own asks, “how to tell a shattered story?”  “By slowly becoming everybody,” Tilo says, answering her own question,  “No,”  she adds.  “By slowly becoming everything.” Ranging from the impoverished southern India of Roy’s upbringing (setting for “The God of Small Things”) north to the killing fields of Kashmir (one of Roy’s celebrated causes) while mostly unfolding in Delhi (where Roy lives), “Ministry” practices what Tilo envisions while moving from the late 1950s to the present. Much like Salman Rushdie’s similarly broad-canvassed “Midnight’s Children” (1981), “Ministry” opens with the story of an equally unique protagonist: while Rushdie’s Saleem features an excessively large nose, Roy’s Anjum is a hermaphrodite who is classified as a hijra – a woman trapped in a man’s body. That outsider status eventually lands her in a graveyard, where she takes up residence surrounded by her long-buried relatives.  By novel’s end, she’ll be joined there by a “Noah’s Ark of injured animals” – not just goats and cows, birds and a tortoise, but also other human misfits. There’s a blind imam, who only performs funerals for those rejected elsewhere.  A music teacher.  An Untouchable passing as a Muslim named Saddam Hussain.

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