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Two Women in One

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by
Nawal El Saadawi

Book Details

Format: EPUB

Page count: 124 pages

File size: 598 KB

Protection: DRM

Language: English

Bahiah Shaheen, an eighteen-year-old medical student and daughter of a prominent Egyptian public official, finds the male students in her class coarse and alien. Her father, too, seems to belong to a race apart. Frustrated by her hard-working, well-behaved, middle-class public persona, her meeting with a stranger at a gallery one day proves to be the beginning of her road to self-discovery and the start of her realisation that fulfilment in life is indeed possible. Two Women in One is the story of countless women in the Third World, and speaks of their quest for emancipation and dignity. ?An intensely told story ? A valuable opportunity to understand more clearly the currents of thought regarding women in a culture vastly different from the West.’ Christian Science Monitor ‘These two women live, to some extent, in every thinking woman.’ The New York Times

Bahiah Shaheen, an eighteen-year-old medical student and daughter of a prominent Egyptian public official, finds the male students in her class coarse and alien. Her father, too, seems to belong to a race apart. Frustrated by her hard-working, well-behaved, middle-class public persona, her meeting with a stranger at a gallery one day proves to be the beginning of her road to self-discovery and the start of her realisation that fulfilment in life is indeed possible.… (more)

Bahiah Shaheen, an eighteen-year-old medical student and daughter of a prominent Egyptian public official, finds the male students in her class coarse and alien. Her father, too, seems to belong to a race apart. Frustrated by her hard-working, well-behaved, middle-class public persona, her meeting with a stranger at a gallery one day proves to be the beginning of her road to self-discovery and the start of her realisation that fulfilment in life is indeed possible. Two Women in One is the story of countless women in the Third World, and speaks of their quest for emancipation and dignity. ?An intensely told story ? A valuable opportunity to understand more clearly the currents of thought regarding women in a culture vastly different from the West.’ Christian Science Monitor ‘These two women live, to some extent, in every thinking woman.’ The New York Times

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