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by Mania Salinger
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World
  • Author:
    Mania Salinger
  • ISBN:
    1933916605
  • ISBN13:
    978-1933916606
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Nelson Publishing and Marketing (October 15, 2006)
  • Pages:
    145 pages
  • Subcategory:
    World
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1454 kb
  • ePUB format
    1949 kb
  • DJVU format
    1908 kb
  • Rating:
    4.7
  • Votes:
    873
  • Formats:
    azw rtf txt lrf


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FREE shipping on qualifying offers. Mania Salinger was born in Radom, Poland and enjoyed a childhood blessed with love, friends, and good luck until horrors unleashed by Nazi invasion changed her life forever. Many of her friends and family perished during the Holocaust.

Discover new books on Goodreads. See if your friends have read any of Mania Salinger's books. Mania Salinger’s Followers (2). Mania Salinger. Mania Salinger’s books.

Salinger is a New York Times best-selling biography by David Shields and Shane Salerno published by Simon & Schuster in September 2013. The book is an oral biographical portrait of reclusive American author J. D. Salinger.

A 2013 documentary and related book, Salinger, claimed that Mr. Salinger had left five new works to be released . J. Salinger called a reporter at The New York Times in November 1974 to criticize the unauthorized release of some of his early writings. Salinger had left five new works to be released between 2015 and 2020.

The magazine thereon offered Salinger a "first-look" contract that allowed them right of first refusal on any future .

The magazine thereon offered Salinger a "first-look" contract that allowed them right of first refusal on any future stories. The critical acclaim accorded "Bananafish", coupled with problems Salinger had with stories being altered by the "slicks", led him to publish almost exclusively in The New Yorker.

Читать онлайн Nine Stories. Mary Jane looked back at Ramona. Oh, I see. Jimmy's just a make-believe little boy. Of the nine stories to the book the following seven appeared originally in THE NEW YORKER; "A Perfect Day for Bananafish," "Uncle Wiggily in Connecticut," "Just Before the War with the Eskimos," "The Laughing Man," "For Esmi:-with Love and Squalor," "Pretty Mouth and Green My Eyes," and "Teddy. The author is grateful to THE NEW YORKER for permission to reprint.

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Mania Salinger was born in Radom, Poland and enjoyed a childhood blessed with love, friends, and good luck until horrors unleashed by Nazi invasion changed her life forever. Many of her friends and family perished during the Holocaust, but Mania survived those horrific years working in multiple Nazi camps, including Auschwitz and Bergen Belsen. Her optimistic spirit, shrewd instincts, and fierce determination to believe that life, and humanity, must prevail over evil helped her to endure.

Jwalextell
My husband and I read a lot about WWII, it's important to understand all sides in a war and to recognize the losses and the survivors. We both loved hearing Mania's story (also loved the StoryTeller by Jodi Picquet which is based on Mania's story). I'm thankful for the survivors who share their stories, it's important that we never forget what happened during WWII.
kinder
Jodi Picoult used Salinger's book as a reference in "The Storyteller" and I was glad I was able to find the book and read Mania Salinger's account of her life before, during and after this terrible time in history.
Tane
We went to the Holocaust Museum here in Michigan. We heard Mania speak about the horrors she faced. It was a good book and I would recommend it to anyone. It is an easy read.
Grarana
Excellent book!
Kulwes
What a privilege to have met Mania Salinger, in a swimming pool, no less. I remember the horrors of this time in history and don't know how anyone survived. What impressed me the most was Mania's family. All of what Mania's parents "put into her" were called upon, which allowed her to rise above this. And not only survive, but thrive. We can all, if we look hard enough, find a hidden strength. Not as great as Mania's, but strong enough for our own situation.
Era
real good condition
Netlandinhabitant
I had the privilege of meeting Mania Salinger, and hearing her talk, during my visit to Holocaust Memorial Center in Farmington Hills yesterday. She was even kind enough to take a picture with me. I immediately began reading her memoir when I returned home last night, and finished today. Her talk was fascinating, and she tells it a matter-of-fact, and often humorous way. Her feistiness, as a young girl during the war, was obvious during her talk but I did find that she was able to convey more of her emotions on paper. I liked how her book fleshed out more of the details of the stories she told in person. It was sometimes hard for her to find the right word, or convey what she was thinking, during her talk, so reading the rest in her book was satisfying. I am in awe of her courageous spirit, not only in the things she described doing during the war, but in writing her memoir itself. She touches on this a bit in her book, describing how it was so much easier to experience the holocaust (while in survival mode) than it is to have to remember and re-tell it these many years later. This is completely understandable, and I am extremely grateful that she chose to share her life with us anyway.
The most inspiring woman and book I have ever read and had the honor to meet. The only thing more amazing than the book is the person Mania has become. I am proud to know this woman and I have learned so much from her and continue every day to better my life because of her. I wish I. Oils give this 10 stars