La Prisonnière kindle pdf – Cekhargaproduk.co

A Gripping Memoir That Reads Like A Political Thriller The Story Of Malika Oufkir S Turbulent And Remarkable Life Born In , Malika Oufkir Was The Eldest Daughter Of General Oufkir, The King Of Morocco S Closest Aide Adopted By The King At The Age Of Five, Malika Spent Most Of Her Childhood And Adolescence In The Seclusion Of The Court Harem, One Of The Most Eligible Heiresses In The Kingdom, Surrounded By Luxury And Extraordinary Privilege Then, On August Her Father Was Arrested And Executed After An Attempt To Assassinate The King Malika, Her Five Younger Brothers And Sisters And Her Mother Were Immediately Imprisoned In A Desert Penal Colony After Fifteen Years, The Last Ten Of Which They Spent Locked Up In Solitary Cells, The Oufkir Children Managed To Dig A Tunnel With Their Bare Hands And Make An Audacious Escape Recaptured After Five Days, Malika Was Finally Able To Leave Morocco And Begin A New Life In Exile In A Heartrending Account In The Face Of Extreme Deprivation And The Courage With Which One Family Faced Its Fate, Stolen Lives Is An Unforgettable Story Of One Woman S Journey To Freedom


10 thoughts on “La Prisonnière

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    Stolen Lives Twenty Years in a Desert Jail, Malika OufkirMalika Oufkir is the eldest daughter of Mohamed Oufkir and she is a Moroccan General Oufkir was arrested and then executed Malika Oufkir and her family were initially confined to house arrest in the south of Morocco from 1973 to 1977 Then General Oufkir s entire family was sent to a secret prison in the Sahara desert where they suffered harsh conditions for a total of 15 years After escaping, they were released into house arrest in 1987 In 1991 they were among nine political prisoners to be released On July 16, 1996, at the age of 43, Malika Oufkir emigrated to Paris accompanied by her brother Raouf and her sister Soukaina 1381 349 9643282112 1381 14 368 9646104606 1389 491 9786005003352


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    I expected to love this book because memoirs of people who have faced life s biggest challenges and survived are generally my favorite stories, but this one left me cold While I was sympathetic to this family s plight, I disliked the writer and would have preferred a less unbiased account Milika sounds, even at 40, like a spoiled child She takes credit for everything her family s escape, the children s education, the family s entertainment, maintaining their sanity is there anything Milika can t do By the book s end I was literally laughing every time she started in one her I saved them all song because it was so over the top Perhaps it s due to her years of imprisonment, but at times the book comes across as a tribute to herself Perhaps no one told her that you don t say these sorts of things about one s self, you wait for others to say them about you.I suspect that some of the clunky writing is due to the translation, but sheesh, this book is so filled with inconsistencies that I found myself doubting the author s truthfulness She often contracts herself on the same page and occasionally even in the same paragraph One minute they were all bald, the next she s combing her waist long hair One paragraph states they haven t seen each other in years, the next page mentions the sisters cuddling in bed together and the mother spending her days caring for the youngest child They were all starving, literally wasting away, but one sister is getting fat and had to be put on a diet Then there s her descriptions of their terrible physical condition after the escape except the photographs taking just after their recapture show healthy young people Milika in particular is striking with her rounded cheeks, bright eyes and well groomed hair By the book s end I didn t know what to think It s terrible that this family was locked up for their father s crime, but I m not convinced that their experiences in jail were exactly as the writer describes.The ending is abrupt and I was left with the feeling that something was missing I expected some sort of great realization by the writer perhaps acknowledging that the deprivations her family experienced in jail were much like what the poor people of her country experienced every single day without any hope of escape But no She seems perfectly okay with the fact that some people are princesses, some people are slaves who serve said princesses, and that s just how things are Milika s outrage is very narrow, reserved entirely for the suffering of herself and her family, and it has the effect of diminishing the entire tale.I d like to read about this story from an impartial, skilled writer, someone who takes time to explain the cultural conditions in Morocco and explains her father s crimes and interviews the entire family to present a nuanced, complete version of a remarkable situation.