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We Dont Talk about That - An Amazing Story of Survival (Englisch) Gebundene Ausgabe – 23. April 2014

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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf (beta) 3 Rezensionen
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
A Story of a child's courage and initiative in the midst of war. 2. Juni 2014
Von James Michael Kostelniuk - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
We Don't Talk About That is a truly remarkable book that reads like the cinematic unravelling of a Steven Spielberg movie. I am reading it aloud to my wife, Marge, and we are now up to chapter 14. We brought Kleenex for our tears. I am obviously so deeply moved by this true story that at times the writing takes my breath away and I have to stop reading. Our hearts are overflowing each day with the author's courage and initiative as a child in war. The real child depicted in the story certainly was enterprising in her search for food and friendly contacts who might help her family, and as a result, she saved lives.
like small flowers growing through the snow 11. November 2014
Von Cricket - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
This is an important and fascinating book in several ways. On a personal level it tells the story of the first part of a remarkable life. It describes the experience of a young girl who lived on the front lines in the closing days of WW 2. It gives a first hand account of the brutality to which men are reduced by warfare and the corresponding horrors of the treatment of German men, women and children by Russian troops. It is this horror that "we don't talk about". Yet it is told without rancor and even in the midst of this, it is revealed that there were sparks of humanity, like small flowers growing through the snow.

Since the Germans were both the losers and the guilty perpetrators, this part of history is not something that seems to be told. Because of what they did, it is as if it did not matter what happened to them. When I think of WW2, I think of the bombing raids, the Normandy invasion, and of the march across Europe. I did not know about the millions of German civilians who were expelled from Pomerania in eastern Germany by the Russians, and put on the road as refugees as their homes were given to the Poles. We learn about an ordinary German family, far removed from Hitler and Berlin, being trapped in the Nazi state machine.

There is also political philosophy. The post-war Communist state set up in Eastern Germany, with its rigid ideology and self-appointed divine conviction, seemed to me to be eerily similar to the Nazi state. Ominously, it reminds me of trends we see in the US today.

The tone of the book is balanced and realistic, told with the wisdom of the author's "old eyes".
You can't put it down. 4.5 stars 14. Juli 2014
Von Eastern reader - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Taschenbuch
This is a book that you cannot put down. It is the true story of a young woman's survival through war, famine and serious illnesses. It begins with her account of her childhood on a large farm with her multi-generational family in Germany prior to and during the start of WWII. The true story is told by the author who witnessed horrific events, escaping the threats of arrest and death, overcoming the loss of close relatives, and all of her family property. In spite of or perhaps because of these horrific experiences, she was so resilient that she did not lose her sense of humour for long and grew up learning many skills along the way, to become a self-reliant strong woman. There is a hint at the end of the book that she will start a new life, a little obvious that there will be a sequel and yet, leaving the reader a bit up in the air.
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