Che: a memoir
Ocean Press, 2006 - 237 pages
In a new, expanded edition of a best-selling Ocean classic, Castro describes a historic political partnership that changed the face of Cuba and Latin America. He vividly portrays Che—the man, the revolutionary, and the thinker—recounting in detail his last days with Che in Cuba, giving a remarkably frank assessment of the Bolivian mission.
Fidel Castro, in an unusually gentle, quite emotional mood, remarks, “For me it has been hard to accept the idea that Che is dead. I have dreamed of him often, that I spoke with him, that he was alive . . .” Includes Castro’s speech on the return of Che’s remains to Cuba in 1997.
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always been characterized by an extraordinary courage, by an absolute
contempt for danger, and by a willingness, in every difficult and dangerous
moment, to undertake the most difficult and dangerous tasks. That is what he did
on many ...
The initial stages are the most difficult. In fact, all this was organized perfectly,
down to the last detail. Che and the other comrades were transported to a camp
in the area selected. They had to overcome difficult obstacles, pass through ...
As we have explained, we had hopes that even with only 20 men left, even in a
very difficult situation, the guerrillas still had a chance. They were headed toward
an area where the peasants were organized, where some good Bolivian cadres ...
Avis des internautes - Rédiger un commentaire
LibraryThing ReviewAvis d'utilisateur - LynnB - LibraryThing
I was disappointed in this book because it is called a memoir, but it isn't really. It is a collection of speeches about Che given by Fidel Castro. It is repetitious, and the speeches are meant to ... Consulter l'avis complet
Che : A MemoirAvis d'utilisateur - Not Available - Book Verdict
The Cuban strongman presents a frank and intimate portrait of his friend and fellow revolutionary, Guevara. This expanded edition of the 1994 original includes a speech given by Castro when visiting ... Consulter l'avis complet
Preface Jesus Montane
Introduction David Deutschmann
Chapter One On Ches Absence
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