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In depicting the British through the eyes of this likable character, Tremain intended to overcome prejudice.As Tremain said, “The moment we become engaged with an individual story, empathy arrives and our attitudes alter.” Chris Cleave's widely lauded second novel was inspired by his experience working at an Immigration Removal Centre in Oxfordshire.The winner of the Carnegie Medal was likely to please 12-year-old boys with an appetite for gore, but it also dealt with issues of truth.by Philip Reeve is a refashioning of the Arthurian legend, stripping it of its knights and Round Table and making its hero a brutish local tyrant who spends his time pillaging and stirring up boundary disputes.Bangladesh-born Tahmima Anam's (2007) was about a 44-year-old novelist returning to his native Sri Lanka after the death of his wife in London.The widower falls for a 17-year-old Singhalese girl, but their love is disrupted by civil war and its attendant bestiality, torture, suicide bombers, and despair.(2007) by Rose Tremain (winner of the 2008 Orange Broadband Prize for Fiction) tackled the recent wave of economic migrants from Poland.The novel's hero, Lev, a widower with a daughter and a mother to support, arrives in London hoping to find opportunities for economic advancement but soon finds himself sleeping on the streets.
The judges of the award described the work as an “idiosyncratic discussion of how zoology, history and ecology meet.” Stuart Clark's short-listed book (2007) told of Carrington's discovery that the Earth could be affected by influences in space after a vast solar storm in 1859 crashed telegraph systems and sent magnets reeling.The winner of the Royal Society's General Award was science writer Mark Lynas, who looked back to warmer periods in the Earth's history to predict what higher average temperatures might mean to human civilization in the future.(2007) paints a grim picture of superstorms, vast conflagrations, crippling droughts, and millions upon millions of environmental refugees, but the judges felt that its overall message was one of “practical optimism toward the issues facing us.” The best of children's and teenage fiction confronted difficult issues in a way that did not patronize.Tearne followed this with (2007), was short-listed for several major awards and won the 2008 Arts Council England Decibel Award.In much of his poetry, Nagra employed Punglish, a form of English spoken by Punjabi-speaking Indians living in the U. The winner of the Forward Prize for Poetry, Mick Imlah, by contrast, borrowed more from the Victorian era than from Britain's new lexicons.
Meanwhile, by Larry Elliot and Dan Atkinson, blamed deregulation and the philosophies of Friedrich Hayek and Milton Friedman for Britain's economic crisis.