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Book Title: موت الرجل الوحيد على الأرض|
The author of the book: Nawal El-Saadawi
Format files: PDF
The size of the: 18.41 MB
ISBN 13: No data
Edition: دار الآداب
Date of issue: 1999
ISBN: No data
Read full description of the books:"تساءلت فتحية: ماذا تعني يا حمزاوي؟ إذا كنت لا تريد الطفل بعد اليوم، فلن تراه في بيتك من صباح الغد، ولكنني سأذهب معه يا حمزاوي. رد حمزاوي في ضعف: أنت حرة يا فتحية. اذهبي معه أو ابقي هنا. أنا لم أعد أريد شيئاً من حياتي سوى أن يتركني الناس وحدي. قالت فتحية وهي تمسح دموعها: لا أريد أن أتركك وحدك يا حمزاوي، لكن الناس لن تسكت عنا. كل مصيبة تقع في البلد يتصورون أن سببها هذا الطفل الصغير البريء، مال الطفل ومال الدودة يا حمزاوي؟ هل الطفل هو الذي قال للدودة كلي المحصول؟ إن عقل الجواميس أفضل من عقل الناس هنا في كفر الطين. ولكن إلى أين أذهب وأنا لا أعرف بلداً غير كفر الطين؟".
نوال السعداوي تقلب صفحات الحياة، وتقرأ قصة من قصصها التي تعكس الإنسانية المدمرة من قبل المفاهيم العتيقة
Read information about the authorNawal El Saadawi (Arabic: نوال السعداوي) was born in 1931, in a small village outside Cairo. Unusually, she and her brothers and sisters were educated together, and she graduated from the University of Cairo Medical School in 1955, specializing in psychiatry. For two years, she practiced as a medical doctor, both at the university and in her native Tahla.
From 1963 until 1972, Saadawi worked as Director General for Public Health Education for the Egyptian government. During this time, she also studied at Columbia University in New York, where she received her Master of Public Health degree in 1966. Her first novel Memoirs of a Woman Doctor was published in Cairo in 1958. In 1972, however, she lost her job in the Egyptian government as a result of political pressure. The magazine, Health, which she had founded and edited for more than three years, was closed down.
From 1973 to 1978 Saadawi worked at the High Institute of Literature and Science. It was at this time that she began to write, in works of fiction and non-fiction, the books on the oppression of Arab women for which she has become famous. Her most famous novel, Woman at Point Zero was published in Beirut in 1973. It was followed in 1976 by God Dies by the Nile and in 1977 by The Hidden Face of Eve: Women in the Arab World.
In 1981 Nawal El Saadawi publicly criticized the one-party rule of President Anwar Sadat, and was subsequently arrested and imprisoned. She was released one month after his assassination. In 1982, she established the Arab Women's Solidarity Association, which was outlawed in 1991. When, in 1988, her name appeared on a fundamentalist death list, she and her second husband, Sherif Hetata, fled to the USA, where she taught at Duke University and Washington State University. She returned to Egypt in 1996.
In 2004 she presented herself as a candidate for the presidential elections in Egypt, with a platform of human rights, democracy and greater freedom for women. In July 2005, however, she was forced to withdraw her candidacy in the face of ongoing government persecution.
Nawal El Saadawi has achieved widespread international recognition for her work. She holds honorary doctorates from the universities of York, Illinois at Chicago, St Andrews and Tromso. Her many prizes and awards include the Great Minds of the Twentieth Century Prize, awarded by the American Biographical Institute in 2003, the North-South Prize from the Council of Europe and the Premi Internacional Catalunya in 2004. Her books have been translated into over 28 languages worldwide. They are taught in universities across the world.
She now works as a writer, psychiatrist and activist. Her most recent novel, entitled Al Riwaya was published in Cairo in 2004.
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