Stephen 'Pista' Nasser was 13 years old when the Nazis whisked him and his family away from their home in Hungary to Auschwitz. His memories of that terrifying experience are still vivid, and his love for his brother Andris still brings a husky tone to his voice when he remembers the terrible ordeal they endured together. Stephen's account of the Holocaust, told in the refreshingly direct and optimistic language of a young boy, will help every listener to understand that the Holocaust was real, and that, if you have enough love, determination, and will power, there is always a better tomorrow!
©2003 Stephen Nasser, Sherry Rosenthal, and Stephens Press (P)2013 Stephens Press
No. The story was written like a TV serial - very episodic with no details to knit the story together. The best part of the entire audiobook was the 15 minute interview with the author at the end. However, the person interviewing seemed inept but Stephen Nasser was great. The narrator was reading the book like it was a Lassie episode - full of exclamations, child-like not conveying the serious side of the holocaust. I thought at first the narrator was a woman and was confused as to the main characters gender.
Not the right book for him to narrate.
I would choose another holocaust survivor book - there are many wonderful ones.
"not enjoying it"
I don't like how the story is narrated. It feels like west side story style acting which doesn't fit this book at all.
Haven't finished it unfortunately
Perhaps for a lighthearted story
After reading many holocaust memoirs, I'm sure the that the story itself is a worthy read
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