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A God Who Hates: The Courageous Woman Who Inflamed the Muslim World Speaks Out Against the Evils of Islam [Format Kindle]

Wafa Sultan
3.5 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)

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Présentation de l'éditeur

From the front page of The New York Times to YouTube, Dr. Wafa Sultan has become a force radical Islam has to reckon with. For the first time, she tells her story and what she learned, first-hand, about radical Islam in A God Who Hates, a passionate memoir by an outspoken Arabic woman that is also a cautionary tale for the West. She grew up in Syria in a culture ruled by a god who hates women. "How can such a culture be anything but barbarous?", Sultan asks. "It can't", she concludes "because any culture that hates its women can't love anything else." She believes that the god who hates is waging a battle between modernity and barbarism, not a battle between religions. She also knows that it's a battle radical Islam will lose. Condemned by some and praised by others for speaking out, Sultan wants everyone to understand the danger posed by A God Who Hates.

Détails sur le produit

  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 501 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 257 pages
  • Editeur : St. Martin's Press; Édition : Reprint (26 avril 2011)
  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ASIN: B003GWX8T4
  • Synthèse vocale : Activée
  • X-Ray :
  • Word Wise: Activé
  • Composition améliorée: Activé
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 3.5 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: n°25.523 dans la Boutique Kindle (Voir le Top 100 dans la Boutique Kindle)

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Commentaires client les plus utiles
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
I dont know if the person who made the previous comment red the same book as I, but if he didn't learned anything, he must be him self a muslim and in this circumstance I undrestand it statement as he must be highly pistoff by Wafa Sultan statments.
And yes Wafa Sultan is exploring different aspect of the muslim society and analysing it. To me she is repeating many times the same conclusions or conclusions that are similar. To me that doen't make her argument loosing understanding, nor the basic subject of the book, unvalid.

She definately induce the fact that a God like this is is very selfish as he has no respect what so ever for his creation and is only happy when his creation is behaving like slaves at his disposal to honor himand repeting him how great he is. It also seam to me that this God is so afraid of loosing his power and, do to the fact that he is not able to enfoce it by him self, he fund a way to us belivers submition to his worship to blackmail them to enforce his self estimate, using all sort of terrorist tools.
At the end one should question him self if this is what a god is all about or is it just a human construction invented by Muhammad to assure his safty and domination on the people of his time. Is Muhammad not using a surnatural body that nobody else has ever encountered and that is dictating rules and behaviours that at the end of the day profit Muhammah on this earth where every one else have to accept suffering. Of course he has many ways too also protect the people that are commited to him as to unsure them to stay commited. Isn't that similar to the way dictators behave?
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2.0 étoiles sur 5 Very confusing, better not to read it! 23 avril 2011
Par Gent_1234
The author's performance on Aljazeera television was stunning! Her book is disappointing.
In some chapters the Islam by itself is the problem while in the following chapters the problem would rather come the Prophet of Islam or from Arabic language. In other chapter the real problem is Muslin men then Muslim women etc,..

At the end of the book, you no longer can say what was the scope that the author wanted to emphasize

It also because it contains some general judgments such as: all Muslims are violent, all Muslims living in the West are hypocrites, etc. I didn't really like it because I haven't felt that I learned something interesting
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Amazon.com: 4.5 étoiles sur 5  264 commentaires
412 internautes sur 440 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A Must Read Book! 29 octobre 2009
Par David Cashin - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié|Achat vérifié
I have just completed my reading of Wafa Sultan's book, "A God Who Hates". This is a must read book! Many are familiar with her brilliant debate with a Saudi Sheikh on al jazeera television in which she excoriated the coercive violence endemic to the Muslim world. Here she reviews the sources and foundations of that worldview that creates such pathologies. Many accuse her of hating. What I found in her book was a passionate love for Muslims and a desire to open their minds to escape from the oppression that is endemic to Islam...Period. This is a woman who has received hundreds of death threats for simply telling the truth as she experienced it. Having just completed my own careful reading of the Qur'an using Muslim commentaries I affirm that her picture of the message pervasive in the Qur'an is absolutely accurate. She devastates the usual arguments brought against so-called "cherry-picking" of negative things in the Qur'an. Most importantly, she shows, with the acumen of a trained doctor, the results of a consistent application of this world-view to children and adults. The results are devastating. The closer you get to orthodox Arabic Islam, the worse it gets. Having lived in Muslim countries for 11 years I found myself over and over saying, "wow, for the first time I have an explanation for the behaviors that I saw". This is a book that I am going to buy 50 copies of and give to friends, especially Muslim friends. They may become angry, but some will quietly admit, this is the problem. The problem of the Muslim world is not its lack of application of Islam. The problem of the Muslim world is Islam...period. We need to have the love, courage and compassion to give Muslims an opportunity to consider an insider's critique of their own system. Growth only comes through challenging long established assumptions. Doubt is not a "shaytan". In fact, when extreme oppression is established, it is a "word" from God and a "spirit" from God. That God is love, not hate. Thank you, Wafa, for your great courage! You have inspired me to love my Muslim friends enough to challenge their assumptions.
193 internautes sur 213 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Wish Muslims would read this book without denial and defensiveness 6 novembre 2009
Par Parviz - Publié sur Amazon.com
Under Islamic Sharia Laws and the teachings of Muhammad and Quran, atrocities has been committed against many over the centuries . Since 9/11 these acts, specially towards women, honor killings, rapes, stoning, murders and slavery have been noticed more. Between 1979, the beginning of the Iranian Revolution and formation of the Islamic Republic Of Iran till 1997, some 1500 Iranian women have been hanged, some as young as 10 years old. Thanks to the writings of brave women like Wafa Sultan, Brigitte Gabriel, Nonie Darwish and Ayaan Hirsi Ali, who have put their lives on the line by pouring their gut wrenching stories out in the open, about their personal lives under Islam, the western world seems to be waking up, howbeit still not fully. Then we read the reviews of Sultan's book by 2 folks on this space by the name of, you guessed it, Muhammad, who much in vain and with total hypocrisy call her unqualified for telling the truth about Islam's treatment of women. They attempt to discredit Dr. Sultan simply because she hasn't been educated in " theology of Islam ". What a farce. What a theology !

How can these people live with themselves for denying what is so obvious to the entire world except to those who follow such a dark and hateful religion.

" A God Who Hates " must be read by all curious minds, as well as a book which will show the reader as why Islam is the way it is, by showing who Muhammad really was. "Understanding Muhammad, A Psychobiography" By: Ali Sina
99 internautes sur 107 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A God who Hates 8 décembre 2009
Par Barry Webb - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié|Achat vérifié
From a literary standpoint, this book does have a few flaws, however its message is so important that I could not give it anything buy 5 stars. The Arab proverbs and jokes that she includes to illustrate the Muslim Arab mind-set are more than worth the price of the book by themselves. One fault she has is that she tends to repeat herself rather often. Another minor point is that though she believes she has liberated herself from the Islamic culture she was brought up in, it still influences her thinking in places. For example, throughout the book she makes the claim that it was the pre-Islamic Arid desert Bedu culture of Arabia that produced and caused the evils of Islam. That is an unfair (and untrue) statement and is a direct result of Islamic propaganda which denigrates pre-Islamic Arabia calling it the Jahiliyyah (or age of ignorance). Nothing could be further from the truth. The traditional Bedu raiding culture, though it did exist, was not as vile as she made it out to be. In their raids against each other there was very little taking of life out of fear of tha'ir, or blood revenge. It was only when Islam turned these raids outward against "others" that the raiding culture took on a more deadly form. Furthermore, pre-Islamic Arabia was not all Bedu culture. There were many cities, empires, and high civilizations in pre-Islamic Arabia that rivaled those in the so-called fertile crescent. Jews, Gnostic Christians, Orthodox and Catholic Christains, and pagan Arabs of all sorts all co-existed in pre-Islamic Arabia, and there was a great deal of intellectual ferment. The status of women was much higher than in surrounding areas (such as Greece and Rome for example), as women could become rulers of states (history counts at least 42 that we know of), Goddesses, or owners of companies (Muhammad's first wife for example). In fact the chivalry code of Europe's Middle Ages was heavily influenced by pre-Islamic Arabic poetry brought to Spain by the Arabs. Unfortunately all of this came to an end with the advent of Islam. In other words, it wasn't Arabia's so-called "intellectual desert" that created Islam, it was Islam that turned Arabia into an "intellectual desert." Islam has trashed every country it has taken over, and none more so that Arabia. In a bit of a self-contradiction, Ms. Sultan even admits as much on page 205 where she says "Islam subjugated the cultures of all the peoples it afflicted, but it eradicated all traces of indigenous Arab culture more thoroughly than those of any other." All-in-all, though, this book is a must read for anybody interested in the Middle East, Islam, Terrorism, the fate of the west and/or women's rights.
160 internautes sur 181 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 A warning about a hateful ideology by one of its victims 20 octobre 2009
Par ChrisLA - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié|Achat vérifié
Wafa Sultan does not claim to be an Islamic scholar, but she has seen Islam close up for the first thirty years of her life. The ogre that has a billion and a half people cowering in fear and shame is reflected in the oppressed lives of his subjects. What is so gripping about Dr. Sultan's account is how the affliction is passed from one generation to another -- diminished women give birth and nurturing to children who end up equally diminished. Worse yet, women embrace their defectiveness in a kind of Stockholm Syndrome. Dr. Sultan writes, "[W]omen have become convinced of their defectiveness and have indeed sanctified that defectiveness as divine decree." The solution, according to Dr. Sultan, is for Muslims and non-Muslims to read the Islamic sacred documents first-hand without distortion or falsification.

Dr. Sultan writes from the heart but has the insight of not only a medical doctor but also a mother and patriotic American. Her book is a highly readable, personal account that will have you laughing and crying as you follow her journey from the sad valley of the ogre to the land of opportunity, hope, and a God who loves.

While this is Dr. Sultan's first book in English, she is widely read in the Arabic media, and she is sometimes called the "Dear Abby" of the Muslim world. It is noteworthy that the two readers who panned her book (so far) are named Mohamed.
70 internautes sur 78 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Muslim Women (Syria) 17 octobre 2009
Par William Garrison Jr. - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié|Achat vérifié
Wafa Sultan has written a very heart-wrenching story about the abuse that Syrian women suffer from uncaring husbands and other male relatives; abuse Sultan contends originates in the anti-female attitudes of the prophet Mohammad (the founder of Islam) and his fawning god Allah. The author worked in Syrian hospitals during the early 1980s, before moving to the U.S. Her book is of personal anecdotes while living in an Islamic society, and how even young boys are taught to disrespect women. Although she portrays herself as a psychologist, this is not a collegiate study of serious personality disorders amongst Muslim women. Nor is it a rigorous psychoanalytical study of Islam (see "Psychoanalysis and the Challenge of Islam" by Fethi Benslama). The author two or three times will refer to the Muslim male's `conscious and unconscious' thoughts about women and how they are influenced by anti-female attitudes as espoused by Mohammad, in either the Quran or the ahadith. Her book is informative as to how she had to overcome her Muslim-induced anti-Jewish feelings, even after having lived in California for several years. What I had hoped for in her book would have been more of an `analysis' of the flawed foundations of Islam. She offers a handful of anti-female ayats in the Koran, and while she does cite some anti-female quotations from the ahadith, she provides specific citations of sources for maybe only half of them. It would have been helpful if she had provided specific citations, as some of her quotes are worded differently from similar quotations from the ahadith that I have read. My point is here that her opinions are based on a handful (okay: many, but not really numerous) of anecdotes, which really don't lead one to the conclusion that Islam is really rotten to its core - just that there are some `bad apples' in the mosque-barrel. (A better look at how women are mistreated in Islamic cultures is "Woman in the Muslim Unconscious" by Fatna Sabbah and "The Politically Incorrect Guide to Islam" by Robert Spencer.)
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