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From the Booker Prize winning author of The Remains of the Day and When We Were Orphans comes an unforgettable edge of your seat mystery that is at once heartbreakingly tender and morally courageous about what it means to be humanHailsham seems like a pleasant English boarding school far from the influences of the city Its students are well tended and supported trained in art and literature and become just the sort of people the world wants them to be But curiously they are taught nothing of the outside world and are allowed little contact with itWithin the grounds of Hailsham Kathy grows from schoolgirl to young woman but it’s only when she and her friends Ruth and Tommy leave the safe grounds of the school as they always knew they would that they realize the full truth of what Hailsham is Never Let Me Go breaks through the boundaries of the literary novel It is a gripping mystery a beautiful love story and also a scathing critique of human arrogance and a moral examination of how we treat the vulnerable and different in our society In exploring the themes of memory and the impact of the past Ishiguro takes on the idea of a possible future to create his most moving and powerful book to date


10 thoughts on “Never Let Me Go

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    It is a pity that people are told this is a science fiction book before they read it I feel the least interesting thing about it is that it is science fiction I mean this in much the same way that the least interesting thing one could say about 1984 is that it is science fiction As a piece of literature I enjoyed it much than Margaret Atwood's Oryx and Crake and even than Huxley's Brave New World The themes that make this book most interesting are to do with the social alienation of groups of people on the basis of inherited genetic characteristics In fact as a critique of racism this book is utterly brilliant Those being racially alienated are genetically identical they are in fact clones to those attacking themPlato believed those 'in the know' should tell lies to those 'who do not know' so as to protect them from the all too horrible truths about life I have always hated this aspect of Plato always finding it grotesque and frightening in its implications Those implications are drawn out in all their disturbing horror here This book has much to say about the nature of 'illness' and how those inflicted with an 'illness' use the scars of that illness as the badges of truly belonging to the group So that those 'less advanced' in the ravages of the illness don't really know or really belong to the group As a portrait of victims adopting to being victims it says much about us as humans thoughtful readers may find it says far too much I write this on World Aids DayIshiguro writes the most nightmarish novels I've ever read In others such as The Unconsoled or When We Were Orphans the nightmare feeling is due to the dreamlike oddity of the interconnection of events in the story One reads these books in much the same way that one wakes from a disturbing dream with feelings of disorientation and anxiety Even though this is the most literal 'nightmare book' of his I have read the world he creates being literally a nightmare and made all the worse by being set in the recent past it is a book totally lacking in that strange dreamlike quality so characteristic of these other novels In this sense it seemed less of a nightmare than these others If you struggled with these you will not struggle with this in quite the same wayHe also has fascinating and quite painful things to say about the nature of love and how love has a proper time a time that may be lost or missed As someone who has loved lost and missed I found this particularly challenging The relationship between sex and love and illness is perhaps something people may find simply too much not because this is handled in any way that is too explicit but because I do believe we like to think that sex as a manifestation of love has curative and redemptive powers A book that questions this questions something we hold very dear and some readers may find this too much to askThis is also a book about betrayal The betrayals we commit against those we love the most and yet that we barely can understand or explain after we have committed them these are constant throughout the book He is a writer all too aware of the human condition The scene which gives the book its title is a wonderful example of the near impossibility of our being understood by others and yet our endless desire for just such an understandingThere is nothing easy about reading this book although it is written in the simplest of prose It has an honesty of feeling that brands one's soulI loved this book and have thought about it a lot since I finished reading it and will think about it There is much I would like to say but there is no space May we all be good carers before we complete