Zlata's Diary (ISBN ) is a non-fiction book by Zlata Filipović, who was a young girl living in Sarajevo while it was under siege. Start by marking “Zlata's Diary: A Child's Life in Wartime Sarajevo” as Want to Read: Zlata Filipović is a Bosnian-Croat writer and author of the book Zlata's Diary. From to , she wrote in her diary (called "Mimy") about the horrors of war in Sarajevo, through which she. The child's diary that awakened the conscience of the world When Zlata's Diary was first published at the height of the Bosnian conflict, it became.
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The child's diary that awakened the conscience of the world When Zlata's The result is a book that has the power to move and instruct readers a world away. Editorial Reviews. From Publishers Weekly. A graphic firsthand look at the war in Sarajevo by a . I would definitely recommend this book to everyone because Zlata's story/adventure through time of war is really interesting. It's really cool to. When Zlata's Diary was first published at the height of the Bosnian conflict, The result is a book that has the power to move and instruct readers a world away.
The pathos and power of Zlata's diary comes from watching the destruction of a childhood.
Her circle of friends isincreasingly replaced by international journalists who come to hear of this little girl's courage and resilience. But the reality is that, as they flyoff with the latest story of Zlata, she remains behind, writing her deepest feelings to 'Mimmy', her diary, and her last remaining friend. Find your local bookstore at booksellers. Our Lists. Hi-Res Cover.
Zlata Filipovic. Online retailers Or. Love Zlata's Diary?
Subscribe to Read More to find out about similar books. In September , Zlata was given a diary.
She immediately began to write in her diary. Located mostly in Sarajevo, the capital of Bosnia.
Zlata began writing her diary in , just after she began fifth grade. The war began just before her eleventh birthday. Zlata's diary chronicles her daily life and the war's increasing impact on her home town of Sarajevo. Reporter Janine di Giovanni, who met Zlata in and wrote the introduction to the book, described Zlata as "the Anne Frank of Sarajevo. Furthermore, both diaries take place during conflicts at least partially motivated by racism and ethnic differences.
Following the release of her diary, Zlata became moderately famous. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
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