Customer Review

Reviewed in India on 25 June 2020
As someone staying at the place this battle was fought at, I must commend Mr Amish for creating a gripping fictionalized version of King Suheldev's story.
Though the dose of secularism added to his legend was not palatable, I understand it's need as the book had already been delayed by liberal cabal for reasons known only to a few.
It was also important to balance things by adding secularism so that the real evil of Salar Maqsud could be written in detail and also describe his sexual orientation which won't go down well with the cabal.
The added layer of secularism will help the author and publishers fight if the liberal mafia tries to get book banned via court citing 'communalism'.
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4.0 out of 5 stars Truth with a dose of fiction.
By Dr Archit Srivastava on 25 June 2020
As someone staying at the place this battle was fought at, I must commend Mr Amish for creating a gripping fictionalized version of King Suheldev's story.
Though the dose of secularism added to his legend was not palatable, I understand it's need as the book had already been delayed by liberal cabal for reasons known only to a few.
It was also important to balance things by adding secularism so that the real evil of Salar Maqsud could be written in detail and also describe his sexual orientation which won't go down well with the cabal.
The added layer of secularism will help the author and publishers fight if the liberal mafia tries to get book banned via court citing 'communalism'.
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