The Silent Cry is the story of the People of unified Nepal during a trying period of adaptation and searching of pretensions. This story begins with the Treaty of Sugauli inked in 1816 and continues through to the death of Prime Minister Bhim Sen Thapa in 1839. In this book, LudwigF. Stiller, a leading Nepalese annalist, has described the Treaty of Sugauli as" a morning rather than an end to Nepal's time of troubles." The Treaty was inked on December 2, 1815 and ratified by March 4, 1816, between the British East India Company and Nepal ending the Anglo- Nepalese War( 1814 – 1816). The Treaty of Sugauli called for- territorial concessions in which corridor of the unified Nepal were given to British India, the establishment of a British representative in Kathmandu, and allowing Britain to retain Gurkhas from Nepal for their military service. By virtue of this Treaty, Nepal also lost the right to emplace any British, American or European hand in its service without British blessing. before several French commanders had been stationed in Nepal to train the Nepali army. Under the Treaty, about one- third of Nepalese home was lost, including Sikkim( whose Chogyals supported Britain in the War); home to the west of the Mahakali River like Kumaon and Garhawal( present Indian state of Uttarakhand); some homes to the west of the Sutlej River like Kangra( present day Himanchal Pradesh); and much of the Tarai region. A part of the Tarai Region was restored to Nepal under a modification of the convention and further home was returned in 1865 to thank Nepal for helping the British to suppress the Indian rebellion of 1857. The Silent Cry is a book that describes Nepal's people and their polity in the coming twenty- three times after the ratification of the Treaty of Sugauli. It's the period that has been largely ignored in the ultramodern history of Nepal.