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459400c18b She maintains an attitude of superiority because of her education as a garden designer in the United States and her burning, unrequited love for an Irish Catholic priest, her relationship with whom is the only meaningful event in her life. Plot. Rahel had come to see her brother, Estha. Hopeful yellow bullfrogs cruised the scummy pond for mates. (July 2010) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) . Her father eventually rescued her from the convent and sent her to America, where she obtained a diploma in ornamental gardening. In later life, she becomes something of a drifter; several times, the narrator refers to her "Emptiness." After the tragedy that forms the core of the story, she remains with her mother, later training as an architectural draftsman and engaging in a failed relationship with a European, elements of which parallel the author's own life story. Later, the same facts, objects, and people are seen in a completely different light. His skills in repairing machinery make him indispensable at the pickle factory, but draw resentment and hostility from the other Untouchable factory workers.
Rahel and Estha, now 31the age their mother was when she died; a "viable, die-able age," as Roy writesare reunited for the first time since they were children. Roy uses various techniques to represent the children's viewpoints and their innocence. Rahel's assertion that she saw Velutha in the Communist mob causes Baby Kochamma to associate Velutha with her humiliation at the protesters' hands, and she begins to harbor a deep hatred toward him. In the Kottayam district, Christians are a majority. Techniques. Time is rendered somewhat static as parts of one narrative line are intertwined through repetition and non-sequential discovery. Indian history and politics shape the plot and meaning of The God of Small Things in a variety of ways. However, the novel also examines the historical roots of these realities and develops profound insights into the ways in which human desperation and desire emerge from the confines of a firmly entrenched caste society.