He engages both eastern and western societies by interconnecting the two societies in innovative and classy bits of fiction that portray movement, social hybridization, and transnational character.
Salman Rushdie was initially acquainted with the eastern culture in his youth. He was conceived on June 19, 1947, in Bombay, Maharashtra, India. His folks, Anis Ahmed and Negin Butt Rushdie, were of the liberal and prosperous white collar class (Ho). He was the main kid in the family and had three more youthful sisters.
Rushdie was naturally introduced to an Islamic family, however he was not raised to have Islam as an essential concentration in his life. Despite the fact that Islam was not present in his youth, he was still extremely intrigued by religion since it was vital to the Indian culture (Ahmad 1318).
His subjects of the western culture started on the grounds that Rushdie experienced childhood in a mainstream situation. His cohorts at the Cathedral School in Bombay (built up by the Anglo-Scottish Educational Society), were exceptionally different, running from American to Japanese nationalities.