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A remarkable story of family, identity and belonging at Polka Theatre this Autumn

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Official London Theatre | Theatre News
A remarkable story of family, identity and belonging; marking the 70th anniversary of the partition of India.

Summer 1947 and 16 million people are on the move between India and the newly-formed Pakistan. Amid the violent political upheaval young Pali’s fingers slip from his father’s hand, and his destiny changes forever.
  Suitable for ages 7-14, Child Of The Divide tells the story of a young boy who, in the summer of 1947, is separated from his family during the partition of India. We spoke to the writer, actress and Wimbledon local Sudha Bhuchar, to find out more. 

What inspired you to write Child Of The Divide?

A short story by Bhisham Sahni about a lost Hindu boy, Pali, who was separated from his parents when they were forced to flee their home, during the partition of India in 1947.

How does it feel to be marking the 70th anniversary of India’s partition with your play?

It feels very urgent to be marking this anniversary as this is perhaps the last window when people who went through the partition are still alive and can share their experiences. My play gives a voice to their experiences and shows how children found love and friendship in unexpected places.

What can children learn from watching the play?

Children learn about a period in history through seeing how other children were affected by the partition of India. They will experience what people went through as well as learning about love, loss and friendship, and how the wisdom of youth can pierce through the fears of adults.

Why should children watch plays about difficult periods in history?

Plays like mine show how common humanity and kindness can shine through even in very cruel circumstances, and as children navigate their own identities and sense of belonging, theatre can enable them to learn more about themselves and understand the lives of others.

Published September 2017 issue 206
Child Of The Divide is supported using public funding by the
National Lottery through Arts Council England.

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