- Häftad (Paperback / softback)
- Antal sidor
- Rider & Co
- 197 x 126 x 19 mm
- 212 g
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Until We Are Free
My Fight For Human Rights in Iran
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Fler böcker av Shirin Ebadi
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"Fascinating...[shows how] Dr Shirin Ebadi has been affected positively and negatively by her Nobel prize...A must read" * ARCHBISHOP DESMOND TUTU * "Powerful and sometimes shocking...[Ebadi], who is an emblem of her country...has paid a high price" * SUNDAY TIMES * "Compelling" * Washington Post * "One of the most remarkable resistance heroines of our dangerous times" * DAILY TELEGRAM * "A force of nature in and out of the courtroom. Shirin Ebadi is a one-woman human-rights machine....formidable" * Observer * "It is Shirin Ebadi's unbending will that explains how she has become the conscience of the Islamic Republic" * Time * "Shirin Ebadi writes of exile hauntingly and speaks of Iran, her homeland, as the poets do. Ebadi is unafraid of addressing the personal as well as the political and does both fiercely, with introspection and fire." * FATIMA BHUTTO, author of The Shadow of the Crescent Moon * "Ebadi's courage and strength of character are evident throughout this engrossing text, which illuminates the power the few have had over the many, particularly the women and children of Iran. The captivating and candid story of a woman who took on the Iranian government and survived, despite every attempt to make her fail" * Kirkus * "[Ebadi] has come forward with professional force and unflagging courage, and she has defied any danger to her own safety. She is truly a woman of the people!" * OLE DANBOLT MJOS, chairman of the Norwegian Nobel Committee * "A memoir of daring and human rights activism" * Oprah Magazine * "Ebadi's honest assessment of her ongoing sacrifices and those of her compatriots" -- Persis Karim * Ms Magazine *
Bloggat om Until We Are Free
Born in 1947, Shirin Ebadi trained in law, obtained a doctorate from Tehran University and served as a judge from March 1969 - the first woman ever to do so in Iran. Following the victory of the Islamic Revolution in February 1979 she, and other female judges, were dismissed from their posts and given clerical duties (in Ebadi's case, in the very court she had presided over). She resigned in protest and was, in effect, housebound for many years until finally, in 1992, she succeeded in obtaining a lawyer's license and setting up her own practice. She then represented various high-profile cases of political victims, journalists, child custody cases and others until she was forced to live in exile in London.