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Wscieklosc i duma de Oriana Fallaci
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Wscieklosc i duma (original: 2001; edição: 2003)

de Oriana Fallaci

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The Italian-born journalist offers her reactions to the events of September 11, 2001, and her views on America, Italy, Europe, Islam and Western civilization, and related topics, interspersed with personal memories.
Membro:Andrzej1940
Título:Wscieklosc i duma
Autores:Oriana Fallaci
Informação:Warszawa : Cyklady
Coleções:Sua biblioteca
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Etiquetas:A

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The Rage and The Pride de Oriana Fallaci (2001)

Adicionado recentemente porstefano_chiesa, llibresantjoan, StefGUD, Charlotte_, WP75, biblioteca privada, maxxlu, JacksonBarracks, mcmm

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Exibindo 4 de 4
Substance: Fallaci's post-9/11 polemic has been justly celebrated for its searing frankness and personal testimony about the danger posed by Islamic terrorists, and how the West had been blind to the danger. (As it continues to be.) Fallaci is an honored war-correspondent from the 1956 Hungarian insurrection to the 1991 Gulf War, as well as popular novels. She says of this book (the original draft for a news-magazine article that had to be cut drastically) the following: "There are moments in Life when keeping silent becomes a fault, and speaking an obligation. A civic duty, a moral challenge, a categorical imperative from which we cannot escape."
Style: Passionate and personal. The translation preserves the author's Italian idiom in places, although she has a great command of English. ( )
1 vote librisissimo | Feb 1, 2015 |
The woman (Oriana) was a riot and wasn't afraid of screaming out loud her political opinions in heated-up texts like this one. Written in the aftermath of 9/11, it would strike you as highly offensive to any muslim reader if put out of context. But it also makes some very good points. Certainly a very corageous critic of Western Europe's passive attitude, though some passages feel just like blind rage, too generalistic to really matter. ( )
  Miguelnunonave | Aug 6, 2013 |
Un punto di vista "piccante" dello stato dell'integrazione in Italia. Oriana e' un'eccezionale testimone e una coraggiosa critica. ( )
1 vote gipirate | Mar 10, 2008 |
I will say right now (and warn those with more....*delicate* sensibilities) that this book will make you feel one of two emotions: love or hate. You'll either understand and see *exactly* what Oriana Fallaci wanted her readers to see and hear (she wrote a letter in an Italian newspaper, and this book is that letter plus added material that never made it into the paper), or else you'll vehemently deny all she has to say and call her a bigot, hate-monger, and anti-Islam. If you are part of the latter group, congratulations, you are the "cicadas" the very type of person she abhors for their willful denial of what is going around them regarding Islam.

This book is no objective, detailed analysis of Islam. Fallaci states up-front that she is not ashamed to say what she has to say. The very first page after the preface, she states, "I am very, very, very angry. Angry with a rage which is cold, lucid, rational". This book's audience is mainly those who are still blind and deaf, in her own words: "a work which aimed at unplugging the ears of the deaf and opening the eyes of the blind".

She is unafraid of what people think of her views, and the letter, later which became this book. The letter she wrote was in reaction to September 11 (she had left Italy, more like *driven* away by her detractors). She broke her years of silence, because in her words: "there are moments in Life when keeping silent becomes a fault, and speaking an obligation". No longer able to stay silent, in the after-math of September 11, as shocked and horrified as any American, she wrote long and furiously. All her sorrow, rage, and passion came out onto paper. The result was what she called, "a scream of rage and pride".

Fallaci pulls no punches. She doesn't sugar-coat her words for the easily offended. She is blunt, brutally honest, and scathing in her opinion of her politically correct-minded country (which, she doesn't hesitate to add, also includes all of Western Europe). She laments how this political correct establishment turns a blind eye to the terrorists in their midst, all the while harping and hating America and its own identity as a country and people. She rails against this establishment that would rather willingly submit to a culture that suppresses ideas, freedoms, and individuals and would rather appease, than to stand up and be courageous.

This book also doesn't mince words when it comes to describing the atrocities committed by the terrorists or how the mass Muslim immigration to her country (and the rest of Western Europe) is slowly, but surely causing it to rot from the inside. For her willingness to state bluntly how she felt about the terrorists and Islam, she received death threats, but continued to voice her opinions that were *not* politically correct. For this she was demonized and hated.

The Rage and The Pride was a refreshing book, refreshing in that Fallaci said what she meant and meant what she said. No spin, or skirting of the issue, or waffling on an issue. She was one of the rare people in our overly sensitive and prickly society that didn't give a damn what other people thought. The truth is not always a pretty picture and *must* be told, and she understood this. It's a shame Fallaci passed away. I also recommend reading While Europe Slept: How radical Islam is destroying the West from within by Bruce Bawyer in addition to this book. ( )
2 vote booklover79 | Jan 17, 2008 |
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Nome do autorFunçãoTipo de autorObra?Status
Oriana Fallaciautor principaltodas as ediçõescalculado
Cobrace, PaulaTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
France, VictorTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Haar, Jan van derTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
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The Italian-born journalist offers her reactions to the events of September 11, 2001, and her views on America, Italy, Europe, Islam and Western civilization, and related topics, interspersed with personal memories.

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