has written several investigative books on a variety of topics.
Shortly after he wrote this book about Son My, he wrote The Court Martial of Lieutenant Calley, in 1971.
Ali, most likely trying to satisfy his father, got straight A’s, played cricket, football, and swam.
He also had a lot of friends and a girlfriend; he was living his father’s English dream.
Although he might not have followed his religion to a T he had clear ideas on what was right and wrong.
Parvez seems to just want to fit in with other people in Britain, and tried to create a happy, loving environment for Ali.
Parvez initially fears that his son was hooked on drugs, but later finds out his son started studying the Koran.
Parvez accepts him and was thrilled that he wasn’t on drugs, but tension rises when Ali begins criticizing his fathers habits.
I always felt that the door of opportunity in this country was always open, provided you were willing to work freeing Antigone from her "bridal chamber where all are laid to rest" (900).
Finding out about the death of his son, wife and Antigone he then undergoes complete anagnorisis.