History Literature / APassageToIndia

24th Jun '16 3:19:16 PM Mdumas43073
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[[quoteright:350:http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/passage_to_india.jpg]]
'''''A Passage to India''''' is a 1924 novel by E.M. Forster about relationships between Britain and India in the last days of the [[UsefulNotes/TheRaj British Raj]] and the struggle for Indian independence. The novel opens with Adela Quested and Mrs. Moore arriving at India. Adela is to marry Ronny Heaslop, Mrs. Moore's son and the city magistrate. While visiting a mosque one night, Mrs. Moore meets Dr. Aziz, an Indian physician. The two become close friends. At a later visit, Dr. Aziz agrees to take Mrs. Moore, Adela, Cyril Fielding (a pro-Indian teacher at a local school) and Narayan Godbole (a Hindu-Brahmin professor) to a visit to the Marabar Caves.

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[[quoteright:350:http://static.[[quoteright:300:http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/passage_to_india.jpg]]
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''A
Passage to India''''' India'' is a 1924 novel by E.M. Forster about relationships between Britain and India in the last days of the [[UsefulNotes/TheRaj British Raj]] and the struggle for Indian independence. The novel opens with Adela Quested and Mrs. Moore arriving at India. Adela is to marry Ronny Heaslop, Mrs. Moore's son and the city magistrate. While visiting a mosque one night, Mrs. Moore meets Dr. Aziz, an Indian physician. The two become close friends. At a later visit, Dr. Aziz agrees to take Mrs. Moore, Adela, Cyril Fielding (a pro-Indian teacher at a local school) and Narayan Godbole (a Hindu-Brahmin professor) to a visit to the Marabar Caves.
5th Mar '16 8:18:48 PM ProfessorGrimm
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* PunchClockVillain: McBryde expresses the same racism as his peers, but he generally respects Indians and regrets the furor building up around Aziz's trial. He also remains friendly with Fielding when other British characters turn their back on him.

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* PunchClockVillain: McBryde [=McBryde=] expresses the same racism as his peers, but he generally respects Indians and regrets the furor building up around Aziz's trial. He also remains friendly with Fielding when other British characters turn their back on him.
5th Mar '16 8:17:59 PM ProfessorGrimm
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* AdaptationalVillainy: McBryde. The sympathetic qualities Forster gives him are pretty much excised in the movie, making him a straightforward villain.

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* AdaptationalVillainy: McBryde.[=McBryde=]. The sympathetic qualities Forster gives him are pretty much excised in the movie, making him a straightforward villain.



* OopNorth: Inspector MacBride.

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* OopNorth: Inspector MacBride.[=McBryde=].
21st Dec '15 2:10:41 PM NTC3
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Added DiffLines:

[[quoteright:350:http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/passage_to_india.jpg]]
1st Nov '15 6:50:03 PM nombretomado
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'''''A Passage to India''''' is a 1924 novel by E.M. Forster about relationships between Britain and India in the last days of the [[TheRaj British Raj]] and the struggle for Indian independence. The novel opens with Adela Quested and Mrs. Moore arriving at India. Adela is to marry Ronny Heaslop, Mrs. Moore's son and the city magistrate. While visiting a mosque one night, Mrs. Moore meets Dr. Aziz, an Indian physician. The two become close friends. At a later visit, Dr. Aziz agrees to take Mrs. Moore, Adela, Cyril Fielding (a pro-Indian teacher at a local school) and Narayan Godbole (a Hindu-Brahmin professor) to a visit to the Marabar Caves.

to:

'''''A Passage to India''''' is a 1924 novel by E.M. Forster about relationships between Britain and India in the last days of the [[TheRaj [[UsefulNotes/TheRaj British Raj]] and the struggle for Indian independence. The novel opens with Adela Quested and Mrs. Moore arriving at India. Adela is to marry Ronny Heaslop, Mrs. Moore's son and the city magistrate. While visiting a mosque one night, Mrs. Moore meets Dr. Aziz, an Indian physician. The two become close friends. At a later visit, Dr. Aziz agrees to take Mrs. Moore, Adela, Cyril Fielding (a pro-Indian teacher at a local school) and Narayan Godbole (a Hindu-Brahmin professor) to a visit to the Marabar Caves.



* TheRaj
17th Jun '15 1:31:02 PM Mdumas43073
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"A Passage to India" is a 1924 novel by E.M. Forster about relationships between Britain and India in the last days of the [[TheRaj British Raj]] and the struggle for Indian independence. The novel opens with Adela Quested and Mrs. Moore arriving at India. Adela is to marry Ronny Heaslop, Mrs. Moore's son and the city magistrate. While visiting a mosque one night, Mrs. Moore meets Dr. Aziz, an Indian physician. The two become close friends. At a later visit, Dr. Aziz agrees to take Mrs. Moore, Adela, Cyril Fielding (a pro-Indian teacher at a local school) and Narayan Godbole (a Hindu-Brahmin professor) to a visit to the Marabar Caves.

to:

"A '''''A Passage to India" India''''' is a 1924 novel by E.M. Forster about relationships between Britain and India in the last days of the [[TheRaj British Raj]] and the struggle for Indian independence. The novel opens with Adela Quested and Mrs. Moore arriving at India. Adela is to marry Ronny Heaslop, Mrs. Moore's son and the city magistrate. While visiting a mosque one night, Mrs. Moore meets Dr. Aziz, an Indian physician. The two become close friends. At a later visit, Dr. Aziz agrees to take Mrs. Moore, Adela, Cyril Fielding (a pro-Indian teacher at a local school) and Narayan Godbole (a Hindu-Brahmin professor) to a visit to the Marabar Caves.
28th Apr '15 10:09:13 AM nombretomado
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* TheBritishEmpire

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* TheBritishEmpireUsefulNotes/TheBritishEmpire
12th Oct '14 7:05:12 AM AllenbysEyes
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* InformedAbility: Amritrao, Aziz's defense attorney, receives a lot of build-up as a formidable lawyer. Then the trial comes and he barely speaks.
12th Oct '14 6:59:17 AM AllenbysEyes
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* AdaptationalVillainy: McBryde. The sympathetic qualities Forster gives him are pretty much excised in the movie, making him a straightforward villain.
13th Jul '14 7:02:36 PM AllenbysEyes
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* PunchClockVillain: McBryde expresses the same racism as his peers, but he generally respects Indians and regrets the furor building up around Aziz's trial. He also remains friendly with Fielding when other British characters turn their back on him.
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