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Ten myths about Israel de Ilan Pappé
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Ten myths about Israel (edició 2017)

de Ilan Pappé

MembresRessenyesPopularitatValoració mitjanaMencions
673306,598 (4.11)2
"In this groundbreaking book, published on the fiftieth anniversary of the Occupation, the outspoken and radical Israeli historian Ilan Pappe? examines the most contested ideas concerning the origins and identity of the contemporary state of Israel. The "ten myths" that Pappe? exploresrepeated endlessly in the media, enforced by the military, accepted without question by the world's governmentsreinforce the regional status quo. He explores the claim that Palestine was an empty land at the time of the Balfour Declaration, as well as the formation of Zionism and its role in the early decades of nation building. He asks whether the Palestinians voluntarily left their homeland in 1948, and whether June 1967 was a war of "no choice." Turning to the myths surrounding the failures of the Camp David Accords and the official reasons for the attacks on Gaza, Pappe? explains why the two-state solution is no longer viable."--Publisher's description.… (més)
Membre:thalia.lectora
Títol:Ten myths about Israel
Autors:Ilan Pappé
Informació:London : Verso, 2017.
Col·leccions:La teva biblioteca
Valoració:
Etiquetes:No n'hi ha cap

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Ten Myths About Israel de Ilan Pappé

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I've been holding off on reviewing this book for over a week now, because it frightens me to review this book, and it makes me feel ashamed not to review this book. Or rather, I feel shame at my own reluctance to review this book. I have already lost friends over the years even as I endeavored not to discuss these issues, and was pressed, forced finally, into telling my reluctant opinion. And then I was ostrascized for it.

What he says is in very great measure true. The modern State of Israel is not a democratically run state by the rules of Good Governance (especially given the uneven treatment of varying groups within the state, and the control of all life-cycle events and the Kotel by the Chief Rabbinate, which excludes most Jewish officials). Many things being done by the government are unethical and inexcusable, and the state of Israel does not speak for the Jewish people. And no one, these days to my knowledge, still claims that the land was empty at the time of the start of the Zionist movement. I may be wrong there, but I seem to think that it has been clear for years that British authorities were playing both sides against the middle during the Mandate period. Nor does anyone universally equate Zionism with Judaism, even if the majority of Jews declare as Zionists out of fear of where to go in the event of another Holocaust. Many, and that number is growing, Jews are speaking out as non-Zionists and advocating changes in the liturgy to reflect more universalist trends within Judaism (see J Street, [b:The First Jewish Catalog: A Do-It-Yourself Kit|1744496|The First Jewish Catalog A Do-It-Yourself Kit|Richard Siegel|https://images.gr-assets.com/books/1441289745s/1744496.jpg|1742164] , and siddur [b:Siddur Birkat Shalom|22672889|Siddur Birkat Shalom|Havurat Shalom Siddur Project|https://s.gr-assets.com/assets/nophoto/book/50x75-a91bf249278a81aabab721ef782c4a74.png|42177290] by Havurat Shalom in Somerville, MA).

Yet, also, the idea he puts out that the Jews had multiple homelands is simply not so. And his chapter does not address this, but rather chronicles how the British pushed for a Jewish state in the Palestinian Mandate area even before the Ottoman empire lost it. This may be true, but negates the rejection of Jews all around the world during WWII.

I admit to being shocked by what he said about the 1967 war, and also about the Oslo accords. That left me disheartened and depressed, particularly as he also negates the possibility of a 2-state solution. What then is left? ( )
  FourFreedoms | May 17, 2019 |
I've been holding off on reviewing this book for over a week now, because it frightens me to review this book, and it makes me feel ashamed not to review this book. Or rather, I feel shame at my own reluctance to review this book. I have already lost friends over the years even as I endeavored not to discuss these issues, and was pressed, forced finally, into telling my reluctant opinion. And then I was ostrascized for it.

What he says is in very great measure true. The modern State of Israel is not a democratically run state by the rules of Good Governance (especially given the uneven treatment of varying groups within the state, and the control of all life-cycle events and the Kotel by the Chief Rabbinate, which excludes most Jewish officials). Many things being done by the government are unethical and inexcusable, and the state of Israel does not speak for the Jewish people. And no one, these days to my knowledge, still claims that the land was empty at the time of the start of the Zionist movement. I may be wrong there, but I seem to think that it has been clear for years that British authorities were playing both sides against the middle during the Mandate period. Nor does anyone universally equate Zionism with Judaism, even if the majority of Jews declare as Zionists out of fear of where to go in the event of another Holocaust. Many, and that number is growing, Jews are speaking out as non-Zionists and advocating changes in the liturgy to reflect more universalist trends within Judaism (see J Street, [b:The First Jewish Catalog: A Do-It-Yourself Kit|1744496|The First Jewish Catalog A Do-It-Yourself Kit|Richard Siegel|https://images.gr-assets.com/books/1441289745s/1744496.jpg|1742164] , and siddur [b:Siddur Birkat Shalom|22672889|Siddur Birkat Shalom|Havurat Shalom Siddur Project|https://s.gr-assets.com/assets/nophoto/book/50x75-a91bf249278a81aabab721ef782c4a74.png|42177290] by Havurat Shalom in Somerville, MA).

Yet, also, the idea he puts out that the Jews had multiple homelands is simply not so. And his chapter does not address this, but rather chronicles how the British pushed for a Jewish state in the Palestinian Mandate area even before the Ottoman empire lost it. This may be true, but negates the rejection of Jews all around the world during WWII.

I admit to being shocked by what he said about the 1967 war, and also about the Oslo accords. That left me disheartened and depressed, particularly as he also negates the possibility of a 2-state solution. What then is left? ( )
  ShiraDest | Mar 6, 2019 |
Sehr viele alternative facts in Sachen Israel. ( )
  Riverblue13 | Jun 4, 2017 |
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Wikipedia en anglès

No n'hi ha cap

"In this groundbreaking book, published on the fiftieth anniversary of the Occupation, the outspoken and radical Israeli historian Ilan Pappe? examines the most contested ideas concerning the origins and identity of the contemporary state of Israel. The "ten myths" that Pappe? exploresrepeated endlessly in the media, enforced by the military, accepted without question by the world's governmentsreinforce the regional status quo. He explores the claim that Palestine was an empty land at the time of the Balfour Declaration, as well as the formation of Zionism and its role in the early decades of nation building. He asks whether the Palestinians voluntarily left their homeland in 1948, and whether June 1967 was a war of "no choice." Turning to the myths surrounding the failures of the Camp David Accords and the official reasons for the attacks on Gaza, Pappe? explains why the two-state solution is no longer viable."--Publisher's description.

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