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A finely pitched meditation on various modes of distance and affinity, the novel achieves both a distillation of the concerns of earlier works such as Interpreter of Maladies and The Namesake, and a significant stylistic advance on them.Central to The Lowland is the relationship between Subhash and Udayan, two brothers close enough in age and circumstance to feel like twins – a fact that has multiple resonances as the subsequent narrative unfolds.
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Another novelist might have burdened these almost-twins with the force of schematic contrast, but Lahiri is as interested in the ways in which they complement each other, so that it feels awkwardly natural rather than corny for Udayan to come out with a line like: “You’re the other half of me, Subhash.” In these early sections of the novel, Lahiri’s prose is thick with important historical dates, which might lead a reader to expect a certain, perhaps more familiar, overlapping between the personal and historical; but with Udayan’s sudden, brutal death in action, The Lowland becomes another kind of novel altogether.
Fearing the long future of joyless widowhood that now stretches before Udayan’s pregnant wife, Gauri (“He thought of her becoming a mother, only to lose control of the child”), he takes the drastic step of substituting himself for his dead brother, marrying Gauri and bringing up the child, Bela, as his own.
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