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The Washington PostWith secrets, guilt and regret swirling through this story, One Hundred Flowers might have been a book about betrayals—from those of Mao to those within the family. But Tsukiyama's ability to transform a dark and complex story into a work about human dignity and love is magical. Her writing flows with the grace of calligraphy, revealing the thoughts, motivations and emotions of her characters with just the right strokes. Both poetic and powerful, each sentence seems to illuminate the hearts and souls of these unforgettable characters.