چراغ‌ها را من خاموش می‌کنم PDF

چراغ‌ها را من خاموش می‌کنم PDF


چراغ‌ها را من خاموش می‌کنم ❴EPUB❵ ✺ چراغ‌ها را من خاموش می‌کنم Author Zoya Pirzad – Larringtonlifecoaching.co.uk Amazing ePub, چراغ‌ها را من خاموش می‌کنم By Zoya Pirzad This is very good and becomes the main topic to read, the readers are very takjup and always take inspiration from the c Amazing ePub, چراغ‌ها من خاموش MOBI ô را من خاموش می‌کنم By Zoya Pirzad This is very good and becomes the main topic to read, the readers are very takjup and always take inspiration from the contents of the book چراغ‌ها را چراغ‌ها را eBook ¸ من خاموش می‌کنم, essay by Zoya Pirzad Is now on our website and you can download it by register what are you waiting for? Please read and make a refission for you.

  • Paperback
  • 293 pages
  • چراغ‌ها را من خاموش می‌کنم
  • Zoya Pirzad
  • Persian
  • 17 June 2017

About the Author: Zoya Pirzad

Zoya Pirzad من من خاموش MOBI ô خاموش eBook is a renowned IranianArmenian writer and novelist She is the author of the international bestseller Things We Left Unsaid, and her most recent collection of stories, The Bitter Taste of Persimmon, won the چراغ‌ها را eBook ¸ prize for Best چراغ‌ها را MOBI : Foreign Book of in Franceزویا پیرزاد نویسنده و داستان نویس معاصر در سال ۱۳۳۱ در آبادان از مادری ارمنی تبار و پدری روس تبار به دنیا آمد در همان جا به مدرسه را من خاموش Kindle Ò رفت.



10 thoughts on “چراغ‌ها را من خاموش می‌کنم

  1. Renita D& Renita D& says:

    Beautiful, understated tale of a family and in particular a woman questioning her choices and slowly, quietly, slipping into despair. Beautifully written. Loved it.

  2. Behnaz Behnaz says:

    After the armenian genocide lots of armenian people decided to emigrate. Their main destination was Iran. Even nowdays a considerable number of people in Iran are of Armenian descent.
    The story takes place in Abadan ( before the islamic revolution and therefore before the Iran-Iraq war ). Abadan nowdays is not as modernized as described in the book. Even though the war took place many years ago, Abadan could never reach the high levels it once had.
    Although I'm iranian, I've never been to the southern part and I had no clue that living in Abadan could be like living in Europe. I've Always seen Abadan in movies about war, so this was the first thing that took me by surprise.
    The book was as flowing as a river and I could imagine Clarisse actually talking to me with a cup of tea in her hands. Lots of people don't like books in which it doesn't really happen anything. Well, I'm not one of those! The story and the style of Pirzad made me enter in the routine life of an armenian family, I felt fed up as Clarisse did when literally nothing exciting happend in her life and God how I was mad at her sister trying to find a husband and of course I was jealous of Violet, the perfectly beautiful but innocent woman who won the heart of Emil, the neighbour of Clarisse.
    Another fantastic thing about the books in which nothing happens is that even secondary characters can share their stories ( for example the love story of Elmira Simonian or the lady talking about the armenian genocide, or Tigran ). Through the eyes of Clarisse we learn who they are but through their own words we have the opportunity to know who/what made them be like this.
    The relationship between Emil and Clarisse is the most exciting thing in the book. and surprise!!!! There is no relationship. There is no affair going on between them. It's just the imagination of a lonely woman trying so hard to feel alive.
    There are books that when you are done reading them, you are 100% sure you're going to read them again. This is one of those.

  3. Sara Sara says:

    I was very curious to read a novel from an Armenian Iranian perspective, but unfortunately this book did not give much of a sense of their dynamics as a minority group in Iran. The writing style was simplistic, but this may be a result of poor translation. The main character Clarice lacks emotional depth and as a result almost reads as whiny or irritating by the end. I'm not one that requires resolution in the end of stories, but this book felt like it was leading toward one and then stops--I don't want to give a spoiler so I'll just say that dramas or tensions just disappear. As a reader I'm left questioning what the author wanted me to experience or glean from the story with out a strong sense of place, depth of characters or a resolution or lesson to the story.

  4. Paula Paula says:

    I won this book from Goodreads and thoroughly enjoyed it. The story takes place in 1960s Iran, before the Islamic revolution. I was not aware of the large Armenian population living in Iran at that time (don't know what the numbers are now) and was suprised that the story revolved around a christian family. I have always liked reading about different cultures and traditions and this story gave me plenty to enjoy.

  5. Kalyani Ganapathy Kalyani Ganapathy says:

    After four chapters I was ready to abandon 'Things we left unsaid'. But with the introduction of Emile the book takes a sudden turn. I love how Zoya Pirzad has written about Clarice's emotions, she tells the truth about jealousy to our secret longings. Reading Zoya Pirzad's books are like opening a window to an unknown home and watching a family like a fly on the wall.

  6. Gita Gita says:

    It is a book about ordinary life and is outstanding in how well it could be the life of every mother and wife. I saw myself in Clarice and I found my house in hers. It is about all the reading between the lines, all the things we leave unsaid in every-day life.

  7. mehri mehri says:

    a briliant Iranian book!I like everything about it,although the story is so simple

  8. nazli nazli says:

    not bad but not professional.
    I liked it. and I enjoyed it.

  9. Debbie Manzanares Debbie Manzanares says:

    Zoya Pirzad tells a beautiful story about an Armenian family living in Iran prior to the revolution.

  10. Hooman Hooman says:

    Thanks

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