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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Secondly, from the technical standpoint, they would need resources and
experience that do not exist there. Thirdly — and this is the most obvious — why
should that regime fabricate such news? What sense would it make to fabricate a
He worked hard and acquired his first experiences in building socialism in the
sector of nationalized industry. He worked hard in organizing production, in
checking production, in voluntary work. He was one of the pioneers of voluntary
He had witnessed our experience, our almost incredible experience. After the
initial setbacks, he saw how a very small group could reorganize and carry out a
struggle under very difficult conditions. He had blind faith in this type of struggle ...
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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
10 autres sections non affichées