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The antelope's strategy : living in Rwanda after the genocide

Author: Jean Hatzfeld
Publisher: New York : Picador, 2010, ©2009.
Edition/Format:   Book : English : 1st Picador edView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
In two previous works, journalist Hatzfeld offered a profound, harrowing witness to the pain and horror in the mass killings of one group of people by another. Combining his own analysis of the events with interviews from both Hutu killers and Tutsi survivors, he explored the psychology of evil, and of survival, in unprecedented depth. Now he returns to Rwanda seven years later to talk with both the Hutus and Tutsis  Read more...
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Genre/Form: Interviews
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Jean Hatzfeld
ISBN: 9780312429379 0312429371
OCLC Number: 603671189
Notes: First published as La stratégie des antilopes by Éditions du Seuil, 2007. -- T.p. verso.
Description: vi, 242 p. : maps ; 22 cm.
Contents: More questions? --
A long line of hallelujahs --
A fatal revelation --
In Kayumba --
Forest exploits --
A survivor's happiness --
A little girl in the wrong column --
On main street --
What do you say? --
A diabolical truth --
Who can take a picture of fear? --
With death and the dead --
The noisy serenade of little birds --
It's not fair --
Some sorcery --
Conselě, disgusted --
Dark visions of Africa --
A scar impossible to hide --
A starry sky --
God never left --
Pio and Josiane --
A policy of reconciliation --
The good old days --
What have we brought back from out there?
Other Titles: Stratégie des antilopes.
Responsibility: a report by Jean Hatzfeld ; translated from the French by Linda Coverdale.

Abstract:

In two previous works, journalist Hatzfeld offered a profound, harrowing witness to the pain and horror in the mass killings of one group of people by another. Combining his own analysis of the events with interviews from both Hutu killers and Tutsi survivors, he explored the psychology of evil, and of survival, in unprecedented depth. Now he returns to Rwanda seven years later to talk with both the Hutus and Tutsis he'd come to know--some of the killers who had been released from prison or returned from Congolese exile, and the Tutsi escapees who must now tolerate them as neighbors. How are they managing with the process of reconciliation? Do they think in their hearts it is possible? This is an astonishing exploration of the pain of memory, the nature of stoic hope, and the ineradicability of grief.--From publisher description.

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