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I ve always wondered despite all the articles on what turns humans into suicide bombers that HOW can it be what they feel think see believe how they find the guts to do something so horrible with a clean conscience its not an easy task to find out let alone explain to the world and yet Khadra tries to do it all the same with a very humane perspective of the people around those suicide bombers, mostly steering clear of the dirty politics involved The wife bomber remains an enigma yet its a pr I ve always wondered despite all the articles on what turns humans into suicide bombers that HOW can it be what they feel think see believe how they find the guts to do something so horrible with a clean conscience its not an easy task to find out let alone explain to the world and yet Khadra tries to do it all the same with a very humane perspective of the people around those suicide bombers, mostly steering clear of the dirty politics involved The wife bomber remains an enigma yet its a precise account of the chain of events induced by cause and effect This book is a heart wrenching account of two sides of the same story that is Israel versus Palestine It s a duel without pity and without rules, where hesitations are fatal and mistakes irreparable, where the end generates its own means, and where salvation is not much thought of, having been largely supplanted by the exaltations of revenge and spectacular death Now, I ve always felt a holy terror for tanks and bombs, and I ve never seen anything in them but the most complete expression of the worst traits of humankind Read on the advice of a friend This is the story of a privileged Arab Israeli naturalized surgeon and his wife living a pampered, almost carefree life in Tel Aviv When the said wife blows herself in a kamikaze bomb attack.Now the time has come for Doctor Amin to seek the causes at the root of a move he wasn t prepared to face I am baffled by Yasmina Khadra s neat and elegant writing style and the multiple point of views allowed to fully express and conflict in the narrative And by the truene Read on the advice of a friend This is the story of a privileged Arab Israeli naturalized surgeon and his wife living a pampered, almost carefree life in Tel Aviv When the said wife blows herself in a kamikaze bomb attack.Now the time has come for Doctor Amin to seek the causes at the root of a move he wasn t prepared to face I am baffled by Yasmina Khadra s neat and elegant writing style and the multiple point of views allowed to fully express and conflict in the narrative And by the trueness of Amine s character.Matching Soundtrack The Haunted Ocean, Waltz With Bachir OST Max Richter Lu sur les conseils d un ami, l histoire d un chirurgien arabe naturalis isra lien et de sa femme qui vivent de leur statut privil gi Tel Aviv Jusqu au jour de l attentat kamikaze commis par la femme.Alors c est la recherche hectique et troubl e du docteur Amine sur les causes et les racines profondes de ce choix que pour lui rien n annon ait.Je suis surpris par le style et la pr cision de l expression de Yasmina Khadra, par la multiplicit des points de vues autoris s s affronter par la narration Et par les r actions vraies d Amine.Musique associ e The Haunted Ocean, Waltz With Bachir OST Max Richter A grieving man from Tel Aviv explores how his wife became a suicide bomber I can t figure out how to review this I was horrified most of the time. The Attack is a graphic adaptation of a 2005 novel first published in French by Yasmina Khadra, recently translated into English and published in late 2016 I never read Khadra s novel, an Arab and a naturalized Israeli citizen The suicide bomber, as it turns out, was his wife, Sihem, whom he believed was on an overnight trip to a relative s house He initially doesn t believe it, but as he tries to dangerously unravel what has happened, he meets the people who recruited her In the process, The Attack is a graphic adaptation of a 2005 novel first published in French by Yasmina Khadra, recently translated into English and published in late 2016 I never read Khadra s novel, an Arab and a naturalized Israeli citizen The suicide bomber, as it turns out, was his wife, Sihem, whom he believed was on an overnight trip to a relative s house He initially doesn t believe it, but as he tries to dangerously unravel what has happened, he meets the people who recruited her In the process, Jaafari gets a broader view of the political scene than he had been previously aware of, and so do we as readers And encounters a lot of hate and hurt emanating from every possible angle I find it intensely sad, tragic, brutally complicated on every level in the way of the best artistic enterprises, taking no real sides with anyone or any group, seeing no obvious solution to anything Jaafari s world collapses even as he undergoes a kind of political education Since I never read the original novel, I can only imagine that the array of characters might have been a little less confusing withinformation I thought the artwork by Chapron was well done I thought it was intense and could possibly be very provocative, but I felt it was a sad, humane work of art about one anguished man and not a political tract ( Download ) ⚖ L'attentat ⚕ Le docteur Amine Jaafari est un chirurgien reconnu Tel Aviv, o il vit avec son pouse SIhem, palestienne, comme lui Un jour, apr s un attentat particuli rement meurtrier, la police isra lienne l informe que le kamikaze est sa propre femme Bris par cette r v lation, Amine d cide d aller la rencontre de ceux qui ont pouss celle qu il croyait conna tre commettre le pire Il va alors se confronter une r alit qu il avait refus de voir, lui, l Arabe si bien int gr du bon c t du mur This is a very complicated book to rate On the one hand, I deeply appreciated it s mission it s a poignant and devastating look into the lives of every day people living with the Israeli Palestinian conflict, and a novel where all sides get to air their point of view and the conclusion isn t always the liberal consensus we re used to hearing Khadra does an excellent job of giving everyone their due, making all sides compelling and tragic, right and terribly terribly misguided He shows us th This is a very complicated book to rate On the one hand, I deeply appreciated it s mission it s a poignant and devastating look into the lives of every day people living with the Israeli Palestinian conflict, and a novel where all sides get to air their point of view and the conclusion isn t always the liberal consensus we re used to hearing Khadra does an excellent job of giving everyone their due, making all sides compelling and tragic, right and terribly terribly misguided He shows us the real horrors of living in a place where who you look like you are never mind who you are can get you killed, and every day is another day of proving who you are all over again He is at his best just describing the horrific violence and carnage, making us experience the shock of it along with the characters As many in the book remind us, it is one thing to be told about horrors it is another to experience it yourself This book, in places, does the best it can to put us in their shoes I hate to give any book three stars that has such a wonderful mission, and is able to fulfill it to such an extent that I had to stop, put down the book, and sort out my own feelings about the conflict all over again There are no right answers comfortably to be found, and this book never lets us forget that.However I just was not as swept away by this as I would have liked There are definitely writing quality issues, especially in the first 80 pages or so Strained similies, hackneyed metaphors, heavy handed symbols are dotted through out It isn t universal there are some passages that are quite beautiful But the trite just overwhelms it a lot of the time It bothered me alongside other bits that seemed refreshingly honest, piercingly observed Should it Isn t anything we say about war going to come back to the same few ideas in the end Possibly but the book showed itself capable of much mroe nuanced expression in other places, so it was disappointing to see all that wasted only to lead up to commonplaces The author is also quite guilty of telling rather than showing which is a weakness of the political novel where creeds are being examined, so usually I d be tolerant However, the telling extended to the emotional lives of the characters, not just their beliefs you don t need to spend a page describing to me the actions of a character that clearly tell us his emotional state and then tell us all about his emotional state Overkill We get it It did get a wee bit preachy, which came very close to taking me out of the best part of the book the human experience of this horrible conflict and putting it into the realm of a lecture Oh, and also, and this is probably just due to me being a woman I had trouble with the whole masculinity narrative running through this, and how his manhood was challenged because his wife may have found things other than him important The way Islamic extremism was talked about in language like one would a dirty lover parts of it felt a little misogynistic Why must women with ideas be adulterers because their every loyalty and love is not to a man Would you ever apply that standard to a man It just didn t ring right to me.I also had some issues with the translation some of the phrases chosen in translation were a out of date or b just not the right word For example, I m sure Kim was not exercised over me giving her the slip, but perhaps excited, or agitated There were a number of these mix ups all of them easy enough to spot, and therefore, easy enough to fix, I would think Sloppy editing annoys me, and also throws me out of the story.I still think it is worth reading, but to anyone expecting the emotional character study that I was It s there, and can be quite poignant, but be aware that you ll have to tolerate some other baggage coming along with it I have read most of Yasmina Khadra s works and I have found them all very compelling I feel this is the most memorable so far The narrator is a Bedouin Arab surgeon who lives in Tel Aviv He is enjoying the rewards of his hard work with his wife Sihem and a number of Jewish friends His life is shattered when his wife blows herself up in a suicide bomb attack that kills numerous children at a restaurant What follows is his attempt at understanding how he could have been so blind at not seeing I have read most of Yasmina Khadra s works and I have found them all very compelling I feel this is the most memorable so far The narrator is a Bedouin Arab surgeon who lives in Tel Aviv He is enjoying the rewards of his hard work with his wife Sihem and a number of Jewish friends His life is shattered when his wife blows herself up in a suicide bomb attack that kills numerous children at a restaurant What follows is his attempt at understanding how he could have been so blind at not seeing the signs that led to this horrific tragedy Yasmina Khadra is a master at showing the human suffering on both sides of the Israeli Palestinian struggle I was particularly touched when the doctor returns to his homeland after years in exile and reconnects with the elders in his family A graphic novel adaptation of a 2005 novel, where a Palestinian doctor in Israel is working to save the lives of a suicide bomber s attack, only to discover that his wife was the bomber After a thorough investigation, he is cleared, only to be attending attacked by neighbors and shunned by friends and colleagues He decides to seek answers about his wife s secret life, meeting with fellow Muslims, and drawing unwanted attention Harsh, but probably realistic portrayal of religious and political A graphic novel adaptation of a 2005 novel, where a Palestinian doctor in Israel is working to save the lives of a suicide bomber s attack, only to discover that his wife was the bomber After a thorough investigation, he is cleared, only to be attending attacked by neighbors and shunned by friends and colleagues He decides to seek answers about his wife s secret life, meeting with fellow Muslims, and drawing unwanted attention Harsh, but probably realistic portrayal of religious and political problems in the Middle East Nice artwork Very violent Yasmina Khadra s novel The Attack set off a firestorm of debate at book club The novel follows the journey of Muslim surgeon Amin Jaafari, a naturalized citizen of Tel Aviv He shares his life with the love of his life, Sihem It isn t giving anything away to say that Amin s wife turns out to be a suicide bomber, detonating herself in the middle of a restaurant filled with school children The novel then follows Amin s journey from denial and disbelief to acceptance, if not of his wife s action Yasmina Khadra s novel The Attack set off a firestorm of debate at book club The novel follows the journey of Muslim surgeon Amin Jaafari, a naturalized citizen of Tel Aviv He shares his life with the love of his life, Sihem It isn t giving anything away to say that Amin s wife turns out to be a suicide bomber, detonating herself in the middle of a restaurant filled with school children The novel then follows Amin s journey from denial and disbelief to acceptance, if not of his wife s actions then at least of the motivation behind the attack.I didn t like the book The problem for me is that the character of Sihem is never humanzied She is the creature I loved most in the world Anything we learn about her, we learn through the eyes of the extremeists with whom she had aligned herself behind her husband s back He doesn t understand and neither did I Mostly I felt as though I was getting a lecture about the very messy and complicated and, clearly, emotional landscape of the Middle East.Still, the book led to a great, and often heated, discussion if that s your thing If you start from the principle that your worst enemy is very person who tries to sow hatred in your heart, you re halfway to happiness.2.5 stars This was a thought provoking book about the Israeli Palestinian conflict The storyline was interesting, and it gave me some insight into the minds of suicide bombers The problem was that although it made me think, it did not make me feel I think this was probably because the book was translated from French.