Princess novel by jean sasson
Princess: A True Story of Life behind the Veil in Saudi Arabia / Edition 1
As second-generation members of the royal family who have benefited from Saudi oil wealth, Maha and Amani are surrounded by untold opulence and luxury from the day they were born As the world's attention traces the reluctant social advances in the Middle East, Princess Sultana and her female friends and family have stepped forward to rescue young women in the region who are cruelly mistreated by their husbands, their fathers, and the brutish ISIS soldiers who kidnap them. Once I was an innocent child dreaming little girl dreams. From the time she was a little girl, Maryam rebelled against the terrible second-class existence that was her destiny as an Afghan woman This is the true story of Yasmeena, a bright and beautiful young Lebanese woman who was imprisoned in Kuwait during the first Gulf War.
A Little Something by Arsh Azim. One of my favorite books so far, Princess is based on a true story of a Saudi Princess who is considered worthless for being a woman beside having all the wealth of the world. These women are considered slaves of their male masters, the youngest ones get married to the old men and are brutally murdered for smallest allegations. View original post more words. And, thank YOU, Shazia! I will write you again soon. And, it would be lovely for the Princess to connect to readers.
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But in reality, Sultana has no freedom or control over her own life, no value but as a bearer of sons. Hidden behind her black floor-length veil, she is a prisoner, jailed by her father, her husband, her sons, and her country. For the sake of her daughters, Sultana has decided to take the risk of speaking out about the life of women in her country: thirteen-year-old girls forced to marry men five times their age, young women killed by drowning, stoning, or isolation in the women's room, a padded, windowless cell where women are confined with neither light nor conversation until death claims them. In speaking out, Sultana risks bringing the wrath of the Saudi establishment upon her head. But by telling her story to Jean Sasson, Sultana allows us to see beyond the veils of this secret society, to the heart of a nation where sex, money, and power reign supreme. In a land where kings still rule, I am a princess. You must know me only as Sultana.
Sasson is a true story based on information given to the writer by a Saudi Arabian princess. Sultana was born the tenth daughter of a prince of Saudi Arabia and grew up in a world of luxury. That luxury was belied, however, by the oppression of women that took place all around her as Sultana grew up. Sultana would suffer some of this oppression herself when she was forced into marriage to a man she barely knew before she was seventeen and when that husband would later tell her he intended to take a second wife because she could no longer give him children. Princess is a non-fiction story of the outrage that is forced upon women throughout Saudi Arabia even today, a story that leaves the reader praying for change before it is too late for the next generation of girls growing up in Saudi Arabia.
Jean Sasson is the 21st Centuries NR. For this harmful propaganda book of manny lies Sasson was well paid by the government of Kuwait. Realising how easy it was to get away with writing lies and getting paid for it , Jean Sasson then boldly got hold of the autobiography a european woman, who was married to a Diplomat from Kuwait wrote, and made it her own to write a trilogy about a Saudi Arabian Princess who in reality does not even exist. Looking at yourself as a sample, you can easily tell, how very harmful it is to spread invented lies and sell them as none fiction. Mind you, the publishers who publish this trash are well aware what Sasson is doing, but the lovely money those lies bring in is much more important to publishers than the truth. So they carry on selling Sasson's endless lies to unsuspecting, duped readers which is a crime.