Get this from a library! El cuaderno de Rutka. [Rutka Laskier]. El cuaderno de Rutka / Rutka’s Notebook: A Voice from the Holocaust (Spanish. El cuaderno de Rutka by Rutka Laskier, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. El cuaderno de Rutka by Rutka Laskier at – ISBN – ISBN – Suma – – Softcover.
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Jun 22, Iratxe rated it it was amazing Shelves: Want to Read saving…. O livro divide-se em duas partes. She could be any other e, girl—except that her life is stolen from her. A tiny photograph of Rutka is printed in the top ed corner of each of her entries, so that you must look into her eyes after turning each page.
The editors commentary, cuadreno and other documents enhanced my appreciation of Rutka’s diary.
This book helped me realize that even more. Zahava had family pho This book contains a diary written by Rutka, a 14 year old girl living in Poland during the holocaust. Rutka kept the notebook and recorded many of her thoughts and some of the details of what was happening before the ghetto was cleared out.
Trivia About Rutka’s Notebook Her family should be praised for having brought Rutka’s Diary to public attention. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Aug 25, Brian rated it it was amazing Shelves: El cuaderno de Rutka has ratings and 69 reviews. It was awful to read of the strife and poverty and even more abhorrent to read about how children, and babies, were treated by soldiers – one example in particular made me recoil – it’s just absolutely awful that anyone, let alone babies, could be treated like that.
She writes, as would any 14 year old girl, anywhere, ever, of books, her friends, crushes and how her intimate feelings are changing, but set against a background of persecution, and unimaginable brutality that she witnessed first hand. For the young reader, there is a wealth of supplemental material, with background information on the Laskier family, the Holocaust, how Rutka’s notebook was rediscovered after so many years, how Rutka’s father, Yaakov, survived to establish a new life and family in Israel, the quest of Zahava, a daughter by Yaakov’s second marriage, to get to know the half-sister she never met.
I honestly found her waffling on falling in love with the boy Janek as a sign she had not lost her humanity. Rutka hide the notebook and told her non Jewish friend of its location, which is how the notebook survived after her death. A moving read on a young life cut short due to the Holocaust.
Como digo fue una lectura interesante y da cuaferno perspectiva diferente de la Segunda Guerra Mundial. Oct 04, Linda Humberstone rated it liked it. A few days later, she is moved with her family to a ghetto and later to Auschwitz. Just a moment while we sign you in to your Goodreads account. The mother went crazy. In one scene, a brutal murder is juxtaposed with a wedding ceremony; a greater contrast is harder to imagine.
It’s a mere 86 pages and it took me just shy of a week I’ve been trying to formulate this review in my head since finishing this thought provoking and extremely poignant book.
As if I were in an army experienced in cruelty. A short but revealing look at Poland in So this is probably a great kaskier for middle or high school students who are learning about the Holocaust. Open Preview See a Problem? I read a few reviews here that were unkind to this book.
Editions of Rutka’s Notebook: A Voice from the Holocaust by Rutka Laskier
I can’t say I’ve eaver been so struck with the reality of the holocaust. She wrote at one point, “I’m turning into an animal waiting to die”.
While history books and conference papers have their place, of course, I feel like the memoirs of teens from this time period are an invaluable resource. No trivia or quizzes yet. This young diarist was an intelligent young lady with everything to live for but all the time knew what was going to happen to her.
Now, after 60 years, that notebook hs been recovered, opening a unique, moving window into everyday life of Polish Jews caught in the throes of Adolf Hitler’s Final Solution.
Dec 06, Rita Pires rated it it was amazing. There are afterwords also, one by Zahava Laskier, who is Rutka’s half-sister from a marriage after the war and one from Menachem Lior, who knew Rutka as a teenager.
Rutka’s Notebook: A Voice from the Holocaust
These entries could have been taken straight from my own journal. The reader also shares in Rutka’s apprehension of the future, first having to move to the ghetto, set in the town’s bleak Kamionka district and later moving to Auschwitz, with all the accounts of its horrors she has heard. He went on to remarry and have a daughter, Zahava.