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This led her to a full time job as a reporter, initially reporting on Hungary, then Ukraine, Germany, Chechnya, Moldova, and Bosnia and back to Ukraine ending with the Orange Revolution. She is realistic and is reporting about conditions on the ground for people living there. It ends long bef Interesting nonfiction book about the collapse of communism.
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It ends long before some of the current problems and changes, but provides a fascinating look at events as they unfolded. May 16, Kathryn Lysaght rated it it was ok. Just couldn't finish it. The writing was not good which is surprising since she is a journalist. Jun 18, Judy rated it liked it Shelves: read-in , biography-autobiography , kindle , history , non-fiction , adventure. In spite of naivety at times she survived her adventures and made friends on many places. Really a 3. Two main complaints: 1. I really hated the first two chapters.
Okay so stuff happens to her and she gets some money and decides to go to Hungary--chapter 1. She's been in Hungary for some time and suddenly she gets visitors from Germany whose experiences and ultimate choices lead her to question what she thought she knew about freedom and Communism--chapter 2. But there is such a yawning gap between chapter 1 and chapter 2 that I honestly thought if such a pattern continued, I Really a 3.
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But there is such a yawning gap between chapter 1 and chapter 2 that I honestly thought if such a pattern continued, I would not finish the book. You just moved from London to Budapest without knowing much of anything about anything and you leave out a whole period of time chronicling your first immersion into a Communist society?
How the hell am I supposed to know what it was like? Isn't that why I'm reading this book in the first place? I'm not anywhere near old enough to have been able to do what you did and so you deprive me of your very first impressions? The author manages to chronicle her daily life in Kiev et al. Her infrequent comparisons to her life in Budapest made laugh because they didn't mean anything since she hadn't told us how her life in Budapest actually was. I mean, London to Budapest. There was so much I feel she must have experienced--language, culture, food, rules, architecture, society, money.
A shame that we couldn't experience it vicariously through her. The book lacked a decent structure. Yes it was written chronologically but I didn't really feel like there was one pervasive theme. There should have been--the title clearly means to encompass the dismantling of communism from the fall of the Berlin Wall to the latest at the time manifestation of the transition from authoritarianism via the Orange Revolution. Firstly, she never talks about the actual fall of the Berlin Wall, not really.
The part about the Wall is described very personally and by that I mean without any true historical context about the bigger implications for communism as a theory of governance and the Soviet bloc's relevance in the world. As a journalist, she should be aware of at least some of those things. Her attempt to rectify this by describing attending a lecture by Timothy Garton Ash and her fascination at how he pieced together these events to fit a political science theory did not persuade me.
Secondly, the book should not have contained her section on "Chechnya in London" nor "Sarajevo. If she had really fleshed out the Hungary portion and then woven it with Kiev and her side travels from there, it would have been a great book. The last chapter about how she went to Ukraine for the Orange Revolution would have made a very fitting epilogue. The two superfluous sections, in my opinion, while tangentially relevant of course, I understand it's her memoir but it's also a memoir with a supposedly given theme and a title which I consider to be somewhat misleading are there only for the purpose of giving us background on her life.
It seemed weird that she would go into all that detail about London for almost the sole purpose of telling us she was introduced to her future then ex husband who joined her in Sarajevo but then the next chapter would vaguely say that somehow their marriage ended up falling apart when they moved back to Canada. Either: stick to the theme of communism with personal bits giving us a more personal connection or give us the full scope of your life with communism as a backdrop.
I will say, the chapters relating to her time in Kiev and the trips she took from Kiev to Chechnya etc.
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While that does take up most of the middle of the book, the beginning and end were too meh to raise my rating to more than 3 stars. For me this book is mis-titled. It was a memorable evening: Mattila sang without score and her pianist, Ville Matvejeff, was an excellent accompanist, at his best when offering a perfumed reading of the Wagner. Based on this recital, Mattila still remains on the top of her game and an early retirement does not appear to beckon, for which we should all be grateful.
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See full listing. Reviewed at Wigmore Hall, London on 6 May Brahms , Zigeunerlieder Gypsy songs , Op. Wagner , Wesendonck-Lieder.