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This is a great, insightful view into the mind and life of a remarkable young student who stumbled onto the thesis most university students only dream of and create a New York Times Best Seller than changed the world's understanding of the horrors of World War II before taking her own life in the aftermath of the incredible controversy and horrific denials resulting from her extraordinary academic research.
She wrote a work that shook the nation of Japan and the top of which is still considered taboo to mention in Japan or around Japanese. While all the world has been deeply aware of the horrors of Nazi Germany, the Soviet Union's KGB, the Khmer Rouge, a plethora of South and Central American dictators, without the gift of Iris Chang's admittedly nauseating description of torture so remarkable horrible that it makes uncomfortable reading, the world would have gone blissfully on oblivious to one of the world's more horrid historical elements.
We are all indebted to her. And she and her family paid a dear price for the gem she left humanity. This story tells why and how she endeavored to achieve the dream of so many academicians and authors - to tell a powerful, riveting story that no one could put down.
Great work. Great woman.
1 of 1 people found this review helpful
What did you like best about The Woman Who Could Not Forget? What did you like least?
I liked the celebration of their ancestory and her success, a few of the anecdotes about her childhood. She was hard working and rewarded for that. Too much suffering and angst is
what I didn't like. It would be interesting if she could have written her own life story.Very depressing for me.
What was your reaction to the ending? (No spoilers please!)
There was an end?
What didn’t you like about Emily Zeller’s performance?
The voice changes.
Was The Woman Who Could Not Forget worth the listening time?
No, it went on and on about her unhappinesses.
1 of 3 people found this review helpful