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The story was inspired by a neighbour he knew as a child in Port of Spain. The New York Times said about Miguel Street: "The sketches are written lightly, so that tragedy is understated and comedy is overstated, yet the ring of truth always prevails." Diana Athill, an editor at the publishing company André Deutsch, read Miguel Street and liked it, but publisher, André Deutsch thought a book of short stories by an unknown Caribbean writer unlikely to sell profitably in Britain. In 1956, Naipaul returned to Trinidad for a two-month stay with his family.

Travelling by ship there, he sent humorous sketches of the ship's West Indian passengers to Pat.

From the mangrove swamps channels ran to the ocean between sand banks that were daily made and broken off, as neatly as if cut by machines, shallow channels of clear water touched with the amber of dead leaves, cool to the feet, different from the warm sea." He spent the next few months in Trinidad writing the story, a novella named "A Flag on the Island", later published in the collection A Flag on the Island.

Pat spent many months in the archives of the British Library reading those sources.

Central to Naipaul's history are two stories: the search for El Dorado, a Spanish obsession, in turn pursued by the British, and the British attempt to spark from their new colony of Trinidad, even as it was itself becoming mired in slavery, a revolution of lofty ideals in South America.

In particular, Caribbean politicians, such as Michael Manley and Eric Williams weighed in, the latter writing: "V. Naipaul's description of West Indians as 'mimic men' is harsh but true ..." The book took two years to write, its scope widening with time.

The Loss of El Dorado eventually became a narrative history of Trinidad based on primary sources.

"Where there had been swamp at the foot of the Northern Range, with mud huts with earthen walls that showed the damp halfway up ... No narrow roads; no dark, overhanging trees; no huts; no earth yards with hibiscus hedges; no ceremonial lighting of lamps, no play of shadows on the wall; no cooking of food in half-walled verandas, no leaping firelight; no flowers along gutters or ditches where frogs croaked the night away.

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Upon graduation, Naipaul won a Trinidad Government scholarship that allowed him to study at any institution of higher learning in the British Commonwealth; he chose Oxford.

After the book was completed, they travelled to Trinidad and Canada with a view to finding a location in which to settle.

Naipaul had hoped to write a blockbuster, one relieving him of future money anxieties.

Although slavery is eventually abolished, the sought for social order slips away in the face of uncertainties created by changeable populations, languages, and governments and by the cruelties inflicted by the island's inhabitants on each other.

During the writing of the book, he and Pat sold their house in London, and led a transient life, successively renting or borrowing use of the homes of friends.

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