Zavet: roman

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Ėrmitazh, 1987 - Fiction - 261 pages
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Абарбанель Берлине Бог больше будет буду вам вас ваши верил вечер видел виду Визеля война вот враг всем всех вы Гамбургера Гауптман Германии Гершон Гитлера глаза говорил голову голос гражданин следователь Гриша даже дверь делать дело день Дер Нистер должен домой друг друзья думал евреев евреи еврейский ему жизни здесь знает знаешь знал знаю Зупанев идиш Иерусалим Инга Испании истории Йом-Киппур каждый коммунист комнате конце который Красноград Лиянове любил Люблине люди мать меня Мессии место мир мне много мной мог может Мозляк мой отец нам нас нацизм наших него нем нет никогда ним них ничего ночь Ну один Однажды одно ответил отца очень Палтиель Коссовер Париж партии первый перед Поль понимаю понять потом поэт просто раз Раиса руку самого своей сделать себя сказал слишком слова смерти снова спросил стал стихи сын Талмуда там твой отец тебе тем теперь товарищ тогда тоже тфилины ты филактерии хотел хотя человек читать этот Эфраим

About the author (1987)

Born in Sighet, Romania, Elie Wiesel was the son of a grocer. In 1944 he and his family were deported, along with other Jews, to the Nazi death camps. His father died in Buchenwald and his mother and his younger sisters at Auschwitz. (Wiesel did not learn until after the war that his older sisters had also survived.) Upon liberation from the camps, Wiesel boarded a train for Western Europe with other orphans. The train arrived in France, where he chose to remain. He settled first in Normandy and later in Paris, where he completed his education at the Sorbonne (from 1948 to 1951). To support himself, he did whatever he could, including tutoring, directing a choir, and translating. Eventually he began working as a reporter for various French and Jewish publications. Emotionally unable at first to write about his experience of the Holocaust, in the mid-1950s the novelist Francois Mauriac urged him to speak out and tell the world of his experiences. The result was La Nuit (1958), later translated as Night (1960), the story of a teenage boy plagued with guilt for having survived the death camps and for questioning his religious faith. Before the book was published, Wiesel had moved to New York (in 1956), where he continued writing and eventually began teaching. He became a naturalized American citizen in 1963, following a long recuperation from a car accident. Since the publication of Night, Wiesel has become a major writer, literary critic, and journalist. As a writer steeped in the Hasidic tradition and concerned with the Holocaust he survived, he has written on the problem of persecution and the meaning of being a Jew. Dawn (1960) is an illuminating document about terrorists in Palestine. In The Accident (1961), Eliezer, a Holocaust survivor, can not seem to escape the past. Other notable works include The Gates of the Forest (1964) and Twilight (1988), which explore the themes of human suffering and a belief in God. Wiesel has received a number of awards and honors for his literary work, including the William and Janice Epstein Fiction Award in 1965, the Jewish Heritage Award in 1966, the Prix Medicis in 1969, and the Prix Livre-International in 1980. As a result of his work in combating human cruelty and in advocating justice, Wiesel was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1986. He has also served as chairman of the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Council and spoke at the dedication of the Holocaust Museum in Washington, D.C., in 1993.

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