The Telegraph
Saturday , August 21 , 2010
 
IN TODAY'S PAPER
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Since 1st March, 1999
 
THE TELEGRAPH
 
 
CIMA Gallary
The edges of suffering
Looming above the sweaty congestion of Raj Bhavan’s Durbar Hall at an Independence Day reception, a retired administrator, grey of head and gaunt of face, once told me in sepulchral tones, “I agree with every word you write but not a word of what you...  | Read.. 
 
Letters to the Editor
Improper medicine
Sir — As a result of the swine flu scare in Orissa, a large number of people are making a beeline f ...  | Read.. 
 
On the rise
Sir — Dipankar Dasgupta’s incisive analysis of the nature of inflation in India provides a lot of f ...  | Read.. 
 
Erratum
The editorial, “Not cricket” (Aug 20), contains an error. India could not have lost the match as t ...  | Read.. 
 
EDITORIAL
TO BE OR NOT TO BE
In politics, as in running a railway network, the timing of a signal is critical. On Thursday, the chief minister of West Ben...| Read.. 
 
REVIEW ARTS
Silent conversation
Distinct, yet in silent conversation, the two exhibitions of photographs — one by Richard Bartholomew entitled The Critic’s Eye, the other by his son, Pablo, entitled <...  | Read.. 
 
Inferno on earth
To look at Veer Munshi’s archive of digital prints, of gutted, ruined and derelict buildings strewn across the valley of Kashmir, is to be confronted with a chilling version ...  | Read.. 
 
Melody and monotony
It never rains but it pours when it comes to Tagore songs celebrating the monsoon. A cliché? Yes, if ever there was one. Come the months of Ashadh and Shravan — the period fe...  | Read.. 
 
THIS ABOVE ALL
Songs for the star players
I first met Suresh Kalmadi in 1980 and immediately liked him. Both of us entered the Rajya Sabha that year: I a nominee of th...  | Read.. 
 
SCRIPSI
Winston was nervous before a speech, but he was not shy. L.G. said he himself was both nervous and shy. Winston would go up to his Creator and say that he would very much like to meet His Son, about Whom he had heard a great deal and, if possible, would like to call on the Holy Ghost. Winston loved meeting people. — DAVID LLOYD GEORGE