China Policy in Tibet
July 2006, volume 30, No 7

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But the device also leads to its own failure, in that there is nothing that resembles objective presentation of the case (though the author presents an impressive bibliography). You must buy into a single storyline. Dunham is at his best in evoking the atmosphere of old Tibet, and in the detailed accounts of the armed clashes and destruction by the Chinese rulers of new Tibet. But one must take his word that the account presented is the full picture of what actually happened; he cites very little of the Chinese perspective.

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