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Men fall, women scramble toward a gate only to find it locked, a mother leans over her baby to protect it from bullets, and dozens of people jump into a well. When some try to scale the high walls of the park, Dyer directs his troops to fire on them, hitting them in their backs.

Later we find out that the troops fired 1, rounds, killing 1, people; Dyer is revealed as soulless and unrepentant. There are no visual records of the deaths caused by the violence, and British accounts of what happened and why vary significantly from Indian accounts. To understand the massacre in , one needs to go all the way back to , when the first Indian uprising against the British took place: the so-called Indian Mutiny, during which hundreds of Europeans were massacred in places such as Meerut, Delhi, and Kanpur.

In , the Indian National Congress was cooperating with the British on reforms that would give Indians greater participation in governance. Many Indians saw the Rowlatt Act as antithetical to the promised reforms. Gandhi, in response, called on Indians to pledge satyagraha, or nonviolent resistance, to oppose the act.

These national events set the backdrop for what eventually took place in Amritsar. From an Indian perspective, writes Wagner, the petition acknowledged the British in paternalistic terms: rather than challenge the terms of rule, the Indians sought to appease. The British, however, reacted with racialized panic, meeting the crowd with a military picket.

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Shots were fired, and the crowd erupted into chaos. By the time things calmed down, five Europeans and dozens of Indians were dead. Many businesses associated with the British were burned, and two white women were physically assaulted. The proclamation failed to have an impact. Activists, many either unaware of the proclamation or not believing that the British would actually resort to violence, proceeded to announce a meeting at the Jallianwala Bagh that would take place on April 13, The stage was set.

Up to 20, people were present at the park, anticipating a lecture by a year-old local judicial officer.

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Many were out-of-towners, celebrating a religious festival, who just happened to be there. Others had shown up to see what the fuss was about.

Few women were present, as was common in public gatherings in India at the time. He believes his discovery will lead to further scientific advances but when he succeeds in bringing his creation to life he is filled with loathing. I enjoyed this book, which ultimately questions what it is to be human. Every book that has been written about artificial intelligence since Frankenstein owes something to Mary Shelley.

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I found the relationship between monster and creator compelling and fascinating. I liked the fact that although Frankenstein sees his monster as a brutal demon, the book allows readers to see events from the monster's perspective.

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I liked the chapters in the story that were narrated by the monster because I sympathised with his loneliness, while I thought Victor Frankenstein was arrogant and self-righteous. Ultimately it is Frankenstein who must answer for the monstrous act committed by his creation. Generally this book is regarded as a horror story but I would have to disagree.

More than anything else this is a sad book, when you think about what would have happened if the monster had not been so alone, and if every human had not spurned him in the way they did. I have been thinking about this ever since I turned the final page.