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Book Title: Persépolis|
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Reader ratings: 6.7
The author of the book: Marjane Satrapi
Edition: Companhia das Letras
Date of issue: December 10th 2007
ISBN 13: 9788535911626
Format files: PDF
The size of the: 529 KB
City - Country: No data
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Marjane Satrapi tinha apenas dez anos quando se viu obrigada a usar o véu islâmico, numa sala de aula só de meninas. Nascida numa família moderna e politizada, em 1979 ela assistiu ao início da revolução que lançou o Irã nas trevas do regime xiita — apenas mais um capítulo nos muitos séculos de opressão do povo persa.
Vinte e cinco anos depois, com os olhos da menina que foi e a consciência política à flor da pele da adulta em que se transformou, Marjane emocionou leitores de todo o mundo com essa autobiografia em quadrinhos, que só na França vendeu mais de 400 mil exemplares.
Em Persépolis, o pop encontra o épico, o oriente toca o ocidente, o humor se infiltra no drama — e o Irã parece muito mais próximo do que poderíamos suspeitar.
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Read information about the authorMarjane Satrapi (Persian: مرجان ساتراپی) is an Iranian-born French contemporary graphic novellist, illustrator, animated film director, and children's book author. Apart from her native tongue Persian, she speaks English, Swedish, German, French and Italian.
Satrapi grew up in Tehran in a family which was involved with communist and socialist movements in Iran prior to the Iranian Revolution. She attended the Lycée Français there and witnessed, as a child, the growing suppression of civil liberties and the everyday-life consequences of Iranian politics, including the fall of the Shah, the early regime of Ruhollah Khomeini, and the first years of the Iran-Iraq War. She experienced an Iraqi air raid and Scud missile attacks on Tehran. According to Persepolis, one Scud hit the house next to hers, killing her friend and entire family.
Satrapi's family are of distant Iranian Azeri ancestry and are descendants of Nasser al-Din Shah, Shah of Persia from 1848 until 1896. Satrapi said that "But you have to know the kings of the Qajar dynasty, they had hundreds of wives. They made thousands of kids. If you multiply these kids by generation you have, I don't know, 10-15,000 princes [and princesses]. There's nothing extremely special about that." She added that due to this detail, most Iranian families would be, in the words of Simon Hattenstone of The Guardian, "blue blooded."
In 1983, at the age of 14 Satrapi was sent to Vienna, Austria by her parents in order to flee the Iranian regime. There she attended the Lycée Français de Vienne. According to her autobiographical graphic novel, Persepolis, she stayed in Vienna through her high school years, staying in friends' homes, but spent three months living on the streets. After an almost deadly bout of pneumonia, she returned to Iran. She studied Visual Communication, eventually obtaining a Master's Degree from Islamic Azad University in Tehran.
During this time, Satrapi went to numerous illegal parties hosted by her friends, where she met a man named Reza, a veteran of the Iran-Iraq War. She married him at the age of 21, but divorced roughly three years later. Satrapi then moved to Strasbourg, France.
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