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58d2247839292f3a16750984 Chocolat https://cdn1.storehippo.com/s/58934f8128c5956c5b649cf3/60570354687fde665da87364/webp/chocolat1.jpeg

Try me...Test me...Taste me. When an exotic stranger, Vianne Rocher, arrives in the French village of Lansquenet and opens a chocolate boutique directly opposite the church, Father Reynaud identifies her as a serious danger to his flock especially as it is the beginning of Lent, the traditional season of self-denial. War is declared as the priest denounces the newcomers wares as instruments of murder. Suddenly Viannes shop-cum-cafe means that there is somewhere for secrets to be whispered, grievances to be aired, dreams to be tested. But Viannes plans for an Easter Chocolate Festival divide the whole community in a conflict that escalates into a Church not Chocolate battle. As mouths water in anticipation, can the solemnity of the Church compare with the pagan passion of a chocolate clair? For the first time here is a novel in which chocolate enjoys its true importance, emerging as a moral issue, as an agent of transformation as well as a pleasure bordering on obsession. Rich, clever and mischievous, this is a triumphant read.

CJH31
in stock INR 95
1 1
Chocolat

Try me...Test me...Taste me. When an exotic stranger, Vianne Rocher, arrives in the French village of Lansquenet and opens a chocolate boutique directly opposite the church, Father Reynaud identifies her as a serious danger to his flock especially as it is the beginning of Lent, the traditional season of self-denial. War is declared as the priest denounces the newcomers wares as instruments of murder. Suddenly Viannes shop-cum-cafe means that there is somewhere for secrets to be whispered, grievances to be aired, dreams to be tested. But Viannes plans for an Easter Chocolate Festival divide the whole community in a conflict that escalates into a Church not Chocolate battle. As mouths water in anticipation, can the solemnity of the Church compare with the pagan passion of a chocolate clair? For the first time here is a novel in which chocolate enjoys its true importance, emerging as a moral issue, as an agent of transformation as well as a pleasure bordering on obsession. Rich, clever and mischievous, this is a triumphant read.

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