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In a 2010 interview, she stated that his refusal to let her study arts and his treatment of Kapler were the two times that Stalin "broke my life", and that he loved her but was "a very simple man. Very cruel." In 1963, while in hospital for a tonsillectomy, Alliluyeva met Kunwar Brajesh Singh, an Indian Communist from the Kalakankar Rajput Zamindar family visiting Moscow. Singh was mild-mannered and well-educated but gravely ill with bronchiectasis and emphysema.
The romance grew deeper and stronger still while the couple were recuperating in Sochi near the Black Sea.
In California, she lived with a Catholic couple, Michael and Rose Ginciracusa, for two years (1976–78). In Cambridge, in December 1982, on the feast of Santa Lucia, Advent, Alliluyeva converted to the Roman Catholic Church.
While in the Soviet Union, Alliluyeva had written a memoir in Russian in 1963. Alliluyeva handed her memoir over to the CIA agent Robert Rayle at the time of her own defection. The book was titled Twenty Letters to a Friend (Dvadtsat' pisem k drugu).
In 1969, Garbolino, who was in New Jersey, came to visit Alliluyeva at Princeton.
Alliluyeva's second marriage was arranged for her to Yuri Zhdanov, the son of Stalin's right-hand man Andrei Zhdanov and himself one of Stalin's close associates. In 1950, Alliluyeva gave birth to a daughter, Yekaterina. After her father's death in 1953, Alliluyeva worked as a lecturer and translator in Moscow.
Her training was in History and Political thought, a subject she was forced to study by her father, although her true passion was literature and writing.
She then turned to the Greek Orthodox church and is also reported to have thought of becoming a nun.
In 1967, Alliluyeva found herself spending time with Roman Catholics in Switzerland and encountered many denominations during her time in the US.