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In the Eye of the Sun | Soueif, Ahdaf | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Amazon. Eye of the Sun, Ashdod: Über 91 Ferienwohnungen & Ferienhäuser ab € 49 pro Nacht mit Bewertungen für kurze & lange Aufenthalte, darunter Ferienhäuser. 1, Inquisitor, 2, Eye Of The Sun, 3, Cyberworld, 4, Kiss Of Evil, 6: 5, Eye Of The Zombie, 6, Absolute Power, 7, Whore Of Babylon. The Eye of the Sun. Bewertungen. Nr. 3 von 12 Aktivitäten in Ashdod · Wahrzeichen & Sehenswürdigkeiten. Leider sind an den von Ihnen gewählten Daten. Bild von The Eye of the Sun, Ashdod: The Eye of the Sun - Schauen Sie sich authentische Fotos und Videos von The Eye of the Sun an, die von.
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Jan 03, Yasmin Sabry rated it really liked it. I've spent 3 months reading this amazing novel. I must say i've enjoyed every single word.
It's a journey through history since Abdel Nasser's days till the final days of Sadat, yet it's not a historical novel, it rather tells how people lived their day to day lives during that time with highlights on a love story that makes a person wonders Does love truely means that two persons should melt inside one being, or should each one maintain their own independence or just reach a certain point o I've spent 3 months reading this amazing novel.
Does love truely means that two persons should melt inside one being, or should each one maintain their own independence or just reach a certain point of balance?!
On a side note, knowing a lot about Ahdaf Soueif and her real family and friends, i could see some of them in the characters of the novel I could see the amazing Radwa Ashour and her struggle marrying a Palestinian I could see the ever-so-strong Laila Soueif raising her children with a husband spending most of his life in prison for a cause View 1 comment.
Jul 30, Em rated it really liked it Shelves: tt-vi , w-africa. Jun 29, Catherine rated it it was ok. I am finding this book confusing. There are times when I really don't like the format that the author is using.
Then I get mad at how stupid the characters seem. Actually, it can be interesting to understand some of the background to I am finding this book confusing.
Actually, it can be interesting to understand some of the background to how Egypt has gotten to the point of their current revolution.
But the main character is an academic and part of the time she is living in the UK while pursuing a PhD. All she wants to do is go back to Cairo to teach at the university.
Her husband seems to be a bit of an S. The 60's and 70's are more modern in many ways than the view I have of current Cairo. Sometimes I like it, sometimes I don't.
Jun 18, Carmen rated it liked it. In order to read this book I think someone must be interested in both feminine emotions and egyptian culture.
It deals with the maturity of a young egyptian girl belonging to the cultural elite of Cairo during the 60's and 70's.
The personal plights she faces about desire, sex, love and affection during her growth are stressed by the fact that she lives abroad for a certain period of time.
She discovers through a quite nerve-wracking process that she does not identify herself with the path that h In order to read this book I think someone must be interested in both feminine emotions and egyptian culture.
She discovers through a quite nerve-wracking process that she does not identify herself with the path that her family has already designed for her. It turns out also that she does not feel desire, affection and love at the same time.
In the end it is a question of breaking the schemes and build our own personality, which is always more likely to happen when far from home.
The book is quite long and sometimes I have felt frustrated by the lack of congruence of its main characters. However,I have stuck to it till the end, and for this reason I would rate it somewhere between 3 and 4 stars.
I have taken this vast, encyclopedic, sometimes messy, and often gorgeous novel with me on train rides and excursions throughout the city, and maybe that's for the best, maybe I wouldn't have appreciated it in one extended, epic, sit-down dose.
I was genuinely sad for it to be over, and that doesn't happen really often for me with novels, as much as I read novels.
I tried to figure out what "drives" this book and sustains it past pages. I think, through all nuance and juxtaposition and forma I have taken this vast, encyclopedic, sometimes messy, and often gorgeous novel with me on train rides and excursions throughout the city, and maybe that's for the best, maybe I wouldn't have appreciated it in one extended, epic, sit-down dose.
I think, through all nuance and juxtaposition and formal experimentation within bildungsroman structures, through all the breathtaking and precisely detailed landscapes Cairo, Alexandria, London, NYC among the really vivid , through the mindscapes that effortless seeming way that Ahdaf Soueif tracks an inner emotional arc through a crisis , that the humor and wit are what keep it going.
Mar 20, Tarah rated it really liked it Shelves: fiction , women-of-color. I read this to get a better understanding of the role of women in the Arab world, and I got exactly that.
This is a particular perspective — a very educated woman raised in a relatively liberal family in Egypt, living for much of the book in England — but I feel from that perspective I learned a lot.
Souief has a knack for including just the right amount of details for readers unfamiliar with the culture and traditions of Egypt.
This is a very long book, but it was a fast read, because the writi I read this to get a better understanding of the role of women in the Arab world, and I got exactly that.
This is a very long book, but it was a fast read, because the writing is excellent. May 20, Tiffany rated it really liked it. This book was recently recommended to me by an Egyptian feminist who said, "Read this book, and you'll understand everything we go through.
As a woman living in Egypt, educated in the West as a grad student, no less , and struggling to understand the WHY of things here, I thought it was an excellent read.
I don't know This book was recently recommended to me by an Egyptian feminist who said, "Read this book, and you'll understand everything we go through.
I don't know that I've ever read such an evocative portrayal of a submissive female although the word itself is never used.
I read this very long book in about 4 days and could hardly put it down. Feb 14, Sarah rated it it was amazing.
This was incredibly powerful, so much so that at times it made me dizzy. There were two components to this coming of age story that were fascinating: first, the complex male-female relationships and the brutally accurate ups and downs of a marriage.
The second was the middle eastern setting; Soueif placed her characters against a political background, which made the novel rich and fascinating.
I came out of it floored by the emotional aspects of the novel and as well as feeling as if I'd gained This was incredibly powerful, so much so that at times it made me dizzy.
I came out of it floored by the emotional aspects of the novel and as well as feeling as if I'd gained an entire lifetime's knowledge about modern Egypt.
Jul 15, Zainab Magdy rated it it was amazing Shelves: books-that-move-me. Beautiful in every sense. Jun 19, Hadeel Mashhour rated it it was amazing Shelves: english-novels , all-time-favorites.
I miss it so much. Let's talk about Ahdaf Soueif a little. She is like the most underrated Egyptian author I have come across so far.
Such an easiness and grace in her writing that makes eth so reachable, so relatable! The chapters with Asya and Gerald were so frustrating for me as if I were Asya herself fearing for eth and not willing to do any it has been two days since I have finished the book and till now everytime I walk around the apartment, I automatically reach for the book to read a bit.
The chapters with Asya and Gerald were so frustrating for me as if I were Asya herself fearing for eth and not willing to do any.
I loved the paragraphs of Seif's side of the story. The way she portrays Egypt, and the whole family was so on point. I really can't find suitable words to describe this lady.
I came across this interview with Leila Souief while I was reading the book and the similarity between their actual life and the book made me feel even more involved and happy.
She notices things she had never seen before: changes in the color of the sky, in the patterns of clouds, in the little plot that passes for her back garden.
Sep 18, Debbie rated it really liked it. This was a great, great book. Great in its hefty, many-paged hugeness as well as the scope of the story it told.
The story flips between life in a sometimes-war-torn and always-in-turmoil Egypt against the rainy and grey and extremely 'normal' England. The contrasts between life in the heat, and life in the cold; life in Muslim and Arab worlds with life in Westernised countries; sexual freedom and sexual inhibitions are all excellent.
We are plunged into the life of a fallible human being. The le This was a great, great book. The lead character Asya is vain and given to over-analysing situations, as well as coming across as more than a little self obsessed.
But she's a character that you can get to know and learn to like as if she were a real living and breathing person. Soueif's attention to the details of a person's life, their likes and dislikes, how they interact with others and what makes them tick brings this whole novel to life.
This makes our journey with Asya into her sexless marriage and the catalogue of little comments and events that make that marriage turn into an otherwise bizarre situation, plausible.
We also go with her as she finds sexual liberation with the belief that it could have come about that way. She doesn't exactly handle her personal circumstances very well, but then again, in real life, we mess up too.
Sep 17, L rated it it was amazing. I deeply loved this book. I guess that means the Soueif has written engaging, believeable characters about who you very much care.
It was painful and annoying as all get out to follow Asya as she virtually conspires with others to make a hash of her life. She is modern and free, while at the same time, a passive victim.
Yes, p I deeply loved this book. Yes, painful and beautiful, to gripping to put down. This is also a wonderful view into the lives of privileged Egyptian women, lives that perhaps do not fit the stereotype.
Hence the five stars. If only there had been more attention to less privileged women, no? All the classic moves are there.
It is very hard to watch as Asya's life spins out of her control, as she makes one devastating move after another, all while being too timid to make the obvious moves that could change the course.
Mar 24, Steve Middendorf rated it it was amazing Shelves: middle-east-north-africa. Above all this is a love story. An intelligent, headstrong girl comes of age and wants sexual fulfillment and romantic love with the man of her dreams.
We see how this plays out in the Middle East. The setting is Egypt from to We see the humiliation of the war with Israel, the relationship with the Palestinians, the politics of peace process with Sadat and we see the people withstand the crushing weight of a repressive political regime.
More than that we see what it means to be a an edu Above all this is a love story. More than that we see what it means to be a an educated Egyptian woman, with modern needs and desires locked in a patriarchal society.
More than anything, this book is about sexual politics in Egypt: the way that cultural institutions such as family enforce expectations on the role of women in society.
I read Middle East historical fiction because I want to understand the Middle East from viewpoint of the people who live there.
Most good books are like taking a college course on a particular subject. This book was like sitting a PhD on Egyptian history and culture: exhausting!!
Jun 08, Kristin rated it it was amazing. This was the first book I ever read about the Middle East, written by an Arab author. Were I to reread this now, I would probably tell you about about sexual and class politics and identity in post-colonial Egypt, but I confess I have not read this book in quite some time and writing this I'm rather tempted to pick it up again, just to see what it's like.
Yet doing so endangers my memories of it, of realizing that not every book I read about the Middle East must be Serious Works of Nonfiction an This was the first book I ever read about the Middle East, written by an Arab author.
Yet doing so endangers my memories of it, of realizing that not every book I read about the Middle East must be Serious Works of Nonfiction and Theory, but could also be coming-of-age tales of women who I could identify and relate to, that books about the Middle East could be as soap opera-y as Thomas Hardy novels.
Like Saadawi's Woman at Point Zero I challenge you to find another review that likens Woman at Point Zero to In the Eye of the Sun this book is about women--not the cliche women in harems, not the equally cliche women as passive objects to domineering savage men, but women living their lives as all of us women do.
This book changed my life. Aug 22, Dream rated it really liked it Shelves: writerly , hours-i-will-never-get-back , wish-it-were-better.
This book reminds me of Richardson's Pamela, where I kept on cheering on the narrator in her quest at suicide. Except Asya doesn't really attempt suicide.
Oddly, though, I found myself unable to put this book down, which is a feat considering that it is a thick tome that inspires thoughts of what paraphernalia I might be able to hide within its covers given a sharp X-acto knife and some paper-cutting skills.
Nonetheless I can't be too mean considering how doggedly I continued to read this thing. I've given up on shorter books.
Jan 30, Jennifer rated it really liked it Shelves: egypt. I was totally absorbed in the beginning of this book. Events in Eygpt and around the Middle East are interwoven with the life story of the main character, Asya, and her family and friends.
Later in the book, when Asya is suffering in an unhappy marriage and an unstimulating graduate school program in England, the book starts to move painfully slowly, but when she gets back to Eygpt the book feels alive again.
I picked this up, I think, in Sennocke House, many many years ago. I read it now because I had a week of holiday and thought it would be a good opportunity to read something long.
It took a long while to get interested in it, and it's awfully long for what it is, but I found Asya's story interesting and a bit sad.
Jun 29, Micebyliz added it. A long but very interesting and engaging novel. I had started it several times but this time i took it on a long trip!
Characters were presented with depth and feeling, places were described clearly and i felt like i was eating the food. Aug 08, Tala Al rated it it was amazing.
Fantastic book. Feb 12, Julia rated it it was amazing. I had read Soueif's book "The Map of Love" a few years ago and loved it.
Reading this one second, I found it to be equally absorbing but so different. The first half really swept me away with the coming of age stories, different character perspectives, and introduction of relationships.
Add a consistent narrative of the political climate in Egypt which carries throughout the entire novel regarding issues with Israel and defining the relationship with Palestine the novel covers 60's, 70's, end I had read Soueif's book "The Map of Love" a few years ago and loved it.
Add a consistent narrative of the political climate in Egypt which carries throughout the entire novel regarding issues with Israel and defining the relationship with Palestine the novel covers 60's, 70's, ends in 80's , and then the somewhat shockingly different second half.
Part II as it feels covers character Asya's relationships with two different men, and they can be grueling and I felt tiresome in their difficulties.
But by the end, the way the story has evolved and is summed up, I felt this tremendous respect for the character and the knowledge she has accumulated.
I realized I had been moved pretty deeply by many parallels between her life and my own, and as the story ends, she is 30, and I am now I feel changed having read this book, as though I've grown emotionally through the experience.
I don't know how many could say the same, but for me this book came at the right time. And it was beautiful. Readers also enjoyed.
About Ahdaf Soueif. Ahdaf Soueif. Her novel The Map of Love was shortlisted for the Man Booker Prize and subsequently translated into 21 languages.
Soueif writes primarily in English, but her Arabic-speaking readers say they can hear the Arabic through the English.
Along with in-depth and sensitive readings of Egyptian history and politics, Soueif also writes about Palestinians in her fiction and non-fiction.
Soueif is also a cultural and political commentator for the Guardian newspaper and she has been reporting on the Egyptian revolution.
Books by Ahdaf Soueif. Related Articles. Read more Trivia About In the Eye of the Use this turret to destroy another poison wall. Aim the green crosshairs at the wiggling pots on the ground.
There are more hyleks in the water in front of the turret, you should kill them first or they will attack you and give you trouble while you are trying to use the turret.
Once you have destroyed all the poison pots, the hylek chief Tochzotl will drink the potion and turn into a more powerful form.
Occasionally after defeating the final boss there is difficulty in ending the mission. Try wandering around a bit around the boss and towards the cells behind the boss spawn point and the final cutscene should trigger.
If not, you may need to repeat the mission. I told Trahearne about the Ogotl hylek and their Eye of the Sun, and he was very concerned.
We decided to take immediate action. We're going to find the Ogotl and stop their devious plan. We defeated the Ogotl chieftain, cleaned up the river, and found the missing twin.
Thank the Tree, the Caledon will be safe. I've invited Arlon and Pellam to stay in my garden while they recover from the wounds the hylek inflicted upon them both.
Bugs :. If you have done The Direct Approach, then after the final cinematic, Pellam is replaced with Arlon resulting in two Arlons and no Pellam.
Sometimes after doing The Direct Approach, when you return to the Dreamers Terrace, Trahearne's dialogue will not trigger and he and Arlon will simply stand around and will not react to the player's presence.Ist ein Besuch dieser Sehenswürdigkeit aufregend, ungewöhnlich oder gefährlich? Israel Landausflug: Jerusalem Private Tour Das Auge. Maschinelle Übersetzungen anzeigen? Review 9 Sehr interessant war für mich sieht es eher wie ein Flying Saucer. 300 Schweizer Franken In Euro News. Ausgewählte Filter. Restaurants in der Nähe von The Eye of the Sun: 0. Friend Reviews. I still like Www Ask Com Login very much. I read Middle East historical fiction because I want to understand the Middle East from viewpoint of the people who live there. View 1 comment. I think, through all nuance and juxtaposition and forma I have Www 777 Casino Games Com this vast, encyclopedic, sometimes messy, and often gorgeous novel with me on train rides and excursions throughout the city, and maybe that's for the best, maybe I wouldn't have appreciated it in one extended, epic, sit-down dose. I don't know what it is Liberty Slots this book but it hurts to finish it. Readers also enjoyed. This book changed my life.