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Although Gandhi presents his episodes chronologically, he happily leaves wide gaps, such as the entire satyagraha struggle in South Africa, for which he refers the reader to another of his books. And writing for his contemporaries, he takes it for granted that the reader is familiar with the major events of his life and of the political milieu of early 20th-century India. For the objective story, try Yogesh Chadha's Gandhi: A Life. For the inner world of a man held as a criminal by the British, a hero by Muslims, and a holy man by Hindus, look no further than these experiments. --Brian Bruya
Gandi was theif and lier not hero. For how long will the truth be kept hidden? Death of millions of Sikhs and Muslims who is really behind it? Read morePublished 1 month ago by Jasbir S.
This is a good book if you are interested in the the story of Gandhi. It at times can be a little slow and hard to read, but for the most part it is entertainingPublished 3 months ago by H
I do not subscribe to the cult of Gandhi that is so prevalent in the English-speaking world, particularly England. Read morePublished 4 months ago by A. Simon
I love that Ghandi wrote this, and learning about him and that was was an ordinary human being but able to achieve such extraordinary things takes my breath away. Read morePublished 6 months ago by Julie A. Dull
I have a great respect for Gandhi and I read this book to get a clearer understanding of the man. I reject the pedestal he has been placed upon, a fate no one deserves. Read morePublished 6 months ago by Dennis
Gandhi is a 5-part book with 43 chapters in 560 pages. This book is not really an autobiography since it only covers a portion of Gandhi's life. Read morePublished 7 months ago by MacheteJason