At the foundation of the novel is the topic of the esteem and significance of every human life. Arissa is resolved to bear on her significant other’s legacy, to ensure his life is recalled and esteemed. At the asking of her relative, she chooses to finish her significant other’s novel, “Soul Searcher.” Equally, Arissa settles on the choice to conceive an offspring and bring up her tyke notwithstanding his handicaps.
Through it all, she figures out how to esteem her own particular life, not permitting imminent partners, broken relatives, or Pakistani and American culture to control or characterize her future or personality. Arissa’s story demonstrates the individual significance and estimation of every individual. Her voice is so unmistakable the peruser is shocked to review that “Saffron Dreams” is a novel instead of an individual journal.
The novel is a piece of Modern History Press’ “Impressions of America” arrangement, and its young female Pakistani storyteller gives a one of a kind point of view on how Americans are as yet attempting to adapt to and translate the occasions of September eleventh and the wars that have taken after.
While the story is not as brimming with sensational clash as other late Middle-Eastern migrant books, for example, “The Kite Runner,” the inside clash of Arissa is similarly as moving and maybe more important to perusers who will see in Arissa somebody not all that not at all like them, somebody who just needs a superior life for herself and her youngster.