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Nov 28, Anastasia Kinderman rated it did not like it Recommends it for: no one. Shelves: islamic-studies. I am an American who has an interest in both Muslims and Arab countries.

I got this book for Christmas. It is a very gripping story, a real page-turner. However, while reading through it I couldn't help noticing that the way the book was written just seemed It read like a novel: the way the chapters were structured, the horrifying crimes committed by the males in the story I'm Note: Comments by Jean Sasson and Friederike Monika Adsani or their fake accounts will automatically be deleted.

It read like a novel: the way the chapters were structured, the horrifying crimes committed by the males in the story I'm not saying horrible things aren't done, I just find it hard to believe that EVERY male in Saudi Arabia is basically a heartless idiot like they are portrayed in this book , and the protagonist's unavoidably American Feminist view of the things happening in her country.

I did some research and discovered that apparently the author was sued for plagiarism although, in the interests of being fair, she did win and this book has been accused of basically being a novel claiming to be the truth.

I would have to say I agree with that assessment. It read like a novel. The covers of this book and other books by the same author all have that "fiction sensational novel" type of cover.

The titles sound like novel titles. The blurbs written for this and the other books in the trilogy read like blurbs for fictional novels.

If you compare it to other books written on the hardships women in the Arab world have faced you can immediately tell a difference in both the writing they do not read like entertaining sensational novels, they read like true stories of hardship and just the covers and blurbs for them other books don't have "fiction book" covers and the blurbs don't read like the blurbs for novels I had no knowledge of the controversy surrounding this book before I read it but after I was done I had enough doubts about its authenticity to research its back story.

That should tell you something. It's painfully obvious in reading through this book that it is fiction. If you are curious and wish to read this novel for yourself I recommend just getting it from your library so you in no way financially support someone who advertises fiction under the guise of truth.

I have checked out her other books and it seems the author is simply attempting to profit from our curiosity about other cultures and peoples and basically slandering them in her writing.

Even worse, she fills our heads with untrue stereotypes that people from these countries have to confront when they are in our country. View all 10 comments.

This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Princess is the story of a Saudi Arabian princess called Sultana for the purposes of the story.

It shows a picture of the life of a woman in the male dominated Saudi society. Her brother is treated like a god from birth while she and her sisters are subjected to whatever cruelty he desires.

As Sultana gets older, she encounters more and more horror at the treatment of women. Things chance when she is betrothed to Kareem.

Or do they? First of all, this was a homework assignment from my girlfrie Princess is the story of a Saudi Arabian princess called Sultana for the purposes of the story.

First of all, this was a homework assignment from my girlfriend at the time. She and my sister in law had both read it and it raised their ire.

I said I'd give it a shot, mostly because I knew it would force my brother to have to read it as well.

To put it bluntly, the Saudi women go through some horrible shit. Girls being drowned in a swimming pool for disgracing the family, girls getting stoned to death, raped by their much older husbands, polygamy, etc.

It's not the easy reading I'm accustomed to and has raised my awareness of the plight of women in Middle Eastern countries. It's a good read but not a light read and definitely not for the faint of heart.

View all 15 comments. Dec 30, Linda rated it it was ok. After reading this book and comments from other readers, i really feel like i need to say something regarding Islam and Muslims because I am a Muslim.

To all people who read the book, don't be mislead by what you read. That is not the true picture of Islam. What is portrayed in the story is more of culture-based, not religion Islam particularly.

The way the men in the story treated their women is not what is taught in Islam. I know because I am a Muslim, living in a Muslim community.

In Islam, After reading this book and comments from other readers, i really feel like i need to say something regarding Islam and Muslims because I am a Muslim.

In Islam, women are respected. In Saudi Arabia, women are treated that way because that's their culture, not because they are following the teaching of Islam.

It is true that we, Muslim women, need to cover certain parts of our body. I do it and is not forced to do it.

I am not denied the right to educate myself, or to work. I am an educated person, working in professional field, earning 4 figures monthly, and i am married and me and my husband shares the same responsibility in marriage.

So, the point is, please don't generalise Muslims and Islam after reading this book. View all 7 comments. Nov 17, Bren rated it really liked it Shelves: biographical-and-autobiographical , social-issues , educational , drama-tearjerker , cultural , dark-and-heavy , read-and-reviewed , historical , want-to-read-a-second-time , royalty.

But the writing is strong and rather magnificent. I found the book To be outstanding. And if you have not read it, do not be deceived by the absolutely gorgeous cover.

The story of princess Sultana is harrowing. But it really gave me a window into what women are treated like in some countries. It is a tough book to read.

And it really shows the differences in cultures. One reads this book with growing horror and dread. It is very frightening.

What also does come through is Sultana's strength and determination. As difficult as the subject is it is an important book and one that I can say with percent certainty I am glad I read.

I think this would make an excellent book club selection. Though her story is hard to read, I so applaud her for telling it as I will never forget this book.

View all 4 comments. I'm not entirely sure how to review this book. Books that hide the true identity of the person being written about leave themselves open to claims of being a 'fake'.

In fact, a plagiarism suit was filed against Jean Sasson, but was subsequently dismissed by the court. Anyway, if the events in this book are true, the lives of many of the people in the book are horrendous.

It makes me sad to think of these atrocities, and all the other atrocities worldwide. It seems humans will never learn to treat I'm not entirely sure how to review this book.

It seems humans will never learn to treat each other with respect, and kindness. View 2 comments. Oct 18, Renee rated it it was amazing Recommends it for: anyone interested in role of women in Islam.

Shelves: bookclub , islam , biography. Princess , by Jean Sasson is the life story of a Saudi princess as told to an American journalist.

It details the dysfunction, hypocrisy and imposed inertia of the royal family in general, and depravity of some members in particular.

On a personal note, if I thought the Saudis were a bunch of troglodyte degenerates before, th Princess , by Jean Sasson is the life story of a Saudi princess as told to an American journalist.

On a personal note, if I thought the Saudis were a bunch of troglodyte degenerates before, this book only reinforced that impression.

I say she was just telling her own story as a royal woman living under those specific rules. She also states that if change is going to happen, it would be provoked by middle class women, thus declaring that there are differences in society dynamics.

View 1 comment. Oct 22, Debarati rated it really liked it Recommends it for: all. I seriously dont know if the book is fiction or non-fiction.

But few months after reading the book I saw an interview of some Arabian princess on a news channel. The incidents she shared sounded so same to the book.

It talks about the kind of life women lead in Saudi Arabia. It discloses some shocking facts like a young girl stoned to death and a girl child was married to a man of 50's.

The life of a princess in Arab is only about gold and dimonds but when it comes to self respect and love, she I seriously dont know if the book is fiction or non-fiction.

The life of a princess in Arab is only about gold and dimonds but when it comes to self respect and love, she gets none. View all 3 comments.

Oct 07, Jeanette Again rated it liked it Shelves: biography-memoir , nonfiction , middle-east. The reality for most women there is so much worse.

She does mention some examples of what happened to other women, but her tone is often self-pitying. Her life of leisure was a dream compared to the lives of most Saudi women.

Here's what filled her days: "Since the servants fed the 3. Here's what filled her days: "Since the servants fed the children their morning meal and organized their days, I generally slept until noon.

After a snack of fresh fruits, I would soak in the tub in a leisurely manner. After dressing, I would join Kareem for a late lunch.

We would lounge and read after our meal, and then Kareem and I would take a short nap I attended women's parties in the late afternoon We almost always attended a dinner party in the evenings, for we were of a most select group that entertained mixed couples Such a hard life.

And when things were at their worst, you had unlimited financial resources and gullible private plane pilots at your disposal so you could run away undetected, taking your children with you.

If life there is so bad, why did you go back after escaping so successfully? I did find the book to be an interesting peek into the lives of the Saudi royals, but I wouldn't read the follow-up books.

Sultana's friend Jean Sasson writes well enough, but she makes a lot of errors in language usage that should have been caught by editors.

For example, she uses "restrain" when she means "refrain," and "my duplicity of the pilot" instead of " toward the pilot.

View all 5 comments. This is truly a fabulous book about the life and family of Princess Sultana. It has a touch of humour, despite the suffering.

Very defiant and is certainly eye opening in a way we could never imagine. This book had the true Arab feel to it. It makes you want to learn more about the Saudi Arabia culture and their royal family.

This is the story of Princess Sultana, a Saudi princess, living a life of extreme wealth and yet experiencing poverty within the realm of freedom and equality.

Princess Sul This is truly a fabulous book about the life and family of Princess Sultana. Princess Sultana reveals the darker side of the lives of many women in Saudi.

I have to admit there were some parts that's difficult to read. There were some terrifying revelations about young women of barely fourteen being stoned to death, drowned in the house swimming pool with weights tied to them, etc.

The horrifying details of the women's plights and Sultana's rebellion about the situation make for an emotional read. This is such a gripping book and will definitely make you laugh, sad, angry and relieved.

A highly recommended read. Nov 26, W rated it really liked it Shelves: from-around-the-world. Jean Sasson can tell a good story.

I kept reading and also read the next two volumes in the series,Daughters of Arabia and Desert Royal. It is a bit debatable if these books about the lives of a Saudi Arabian princess and her family are entirely based on facts.

Is Princess Sultana for real,or is she a figment of the author's imagination? Or is this book,a mixture of fact and fiction?

Whatever the truth,this book shocks,and it entertains. That said,Saudi women do face plenty of issues and the ro Jean Sasson can tell a good story.

That said,Saudi women do face plenty of issues and the royal family indulges in plenty of excesses. There is one set of rules for them,and a different set of rules for their subjects,and those whom they want to punish.

The descriptions of life in the desert kingdom,the traditions,the repression of women and the luxurious lifestyle of the royal family, make for a rather incongruous, though very interesting mix.

Jul 18, Cheri added it. As a woman who has traveled to Saudi Arabia and having worn the veil; I have to admit, when I read the stories of these women Jean Sasson writes of, I now feel--looking back on wearing the veil--that I was somehow an imposter I can't explain it any better than that when comparing my life with the lives of these women.

My wearing the veil was only compulsory when I went outside the confines of the base on which I was stationed; to these women it is a way of life.

I couldn't help but feel that n As a woman who has traveled to Saudi Arabia and having worn the veil; I have to admit, when I read the stories of these women Jean Sasson writes of, I now feel--looking back on wearing the veil--that I was somehow an imposter I can't explain it any better than that when comparing my life with the lives of these women.

I couldn't help but feel that not only are their faces hidden behind these veils, but so are the lives they live And I thought it ironic that It is the women's urges and desires their husbands, fathers, and brothers wish to control and suppress I had a few "that-can't-be-true" moments and I really wished that it wasn't a true story, bc knowing that those acts against women are real and are happening now and are not just history is simply heartbreaking.

I really liked this book although I wished for a better happy ending. Jan 10, Sue rated it it was amazing. This is the real handmaid's tale.

First published in , it has been reissued in paperback. While some of the facts cited about women's lives in Saudi Arabia may have changed since then, most of the story is still, unfortunately, true.

Not an easy book to read, but one that gives voice to a whole group of women you never hear from. Oct 17, Lally rated it did not like it.

This book was terrible. Terribly written, edited terribly, and I have serious reservations over the authenticity of this book. While I do not question that women are treated very poorly in Saudi Arabia and several other Middle Eastern countries, I have a hard time believing that this 'autobiography by proxy' is true.

When I picked up this book, the quick internet research I did brought up the pettiness between Jean Sasson and her would-be plagiarism victim and I find it hard to respect an author This book was terrible.

When I picked up this book, the quick internet research I did brought up the pettiness between Jean Sasson and her would-be plagiarism victim and I find it hard to respect an author that endeavors in internet warfare like a middle-school version of "Gossip Girls".

If this woman, "Sultana", is such a prominent figure in Saudi Arabian royalty, I think it would be relatively easy to figure out her true identity.

And there, she'd immediately be put to death, at least according to the book, and guess what? The media would find out about it!

Aug 07, A'ishah rated it did not like it Shelves: at-school. This book is pure fiction. I do not say that just because I am a Muslim from Saudi Arabia.

I'm saying it because it is true. My three main problems are: 1. For starters, how does someone just "traveling" to Saudi Arabia just happen to befriend a princess and extract the many details of her life in this book?

She's a princess, not a woman on the street, who would still be much mor This book is pure fiction. She's a princess, not a woman on the street, who would still be much more private about intimate details of her life.

She conveniently has to rename the princess for "safety. How could these details be so vivid and how could someone within the royal family not know who it was?

She could easily be prosecuted. The language used is archaic and unrealistic. A lot of Westerners are of the opinion that Arabs speak like the characters in the "Arabian Nights.

Conclusion:This book is fiction masquerading as an autobiography. It reads like trash, and the main character is incredibly hard to sympathize with, as she is ungrateful and a spoiled feminist.

Apr 13, Irina Garaeva rated it did not like it. A very questionable book. How can it be true and still be published if Saudi is such a strict and even ferocious country?

How can this princess and the writer still be alive? There are facts that she mentioned - she can not hide from the Royal family : And all these awful men actions that are described there: sure, there are a lot of restrictions of women rights in Saudi but living here I can't say that local women feel abused and miserable.

Of course it depends on family, but lot of them can A very questionable book. Of course it depends on family, but lot of them can develop and even work if they want.

And where the remarkable events of Saudi history? They should have influenced the life of the princess for sure!

It's a pity that those who have never been here will most likely believe it : And don't read it if you have to go to Saudi - you will be scared for nothing.

I read this book several years ago, but it has stayed with me a long time. The daughter of a friend of mine was working in Saudi Arabia when I read this book - I was quite nervous for her!

Aug 08, Anum rated it liked it Shelves: non-fiction , 3-stars-not-bad , biographies. Hypocrisy rules the land of the religion that strongly condemned the act the act of hypocrisy centuries ago!

The true story of one of the princesses of the royal house of Al Saud in Saudi Arabia is told in a fashion that is both charming and riveting.

The veil that guards the women of the Saudi Arabia also hides behind it years of cruelty and injustice.

It was a very strange experience to read this book. It appears highly prophetic to find out that the very people who call themselves the keepers o Hypocrisy rules the land of the religion that strongly condemned the act the act of hypocrisy centuries ago!

It appears highly prophetic to find out that the very people who call themselves the keepers of the faith consider themselves above it. They seem to be guarding their own follies from the eyes of world rather than guarding themselves against the temptations and evils that may lead them astray.

The many atrocities mentioned as to have been committed in the name of faith and Islam has no basis in it at all.

For example, the case of the young girl who was punished by death for fornication right after giving birth was a very high act of injustice.

I am sure as those teenage boys had no access to such witnesses considering the girl was completely innocent, her death was not a punishment but instead would be deemed as murder.

It is sad to see that the name of the religion which holds the honour of a woman more precious is being used to guard the false honour of the hypocritical men of the Saudi society.

Islam remains misconstrued and misinterpreted even among the people who speak the language of its holy book. A prime example of this is the treatment of maids as slaves by some of the families.

Considering slavery was outlawed by the mutual agreement of all nations the laws concerning the slaves no longer apply.

However, even if one was to ponder over the matter, countless accounts throughout the lives of the Prophet and early converts shows that kindness and compassion was preached in their treatment instead of cruelty and violence.

Freeing of slaves, whether Muslim or otherwise, was considered a great act of humanity. Moreover, the purchasing of a slave and hiring of maid are two very different things.

The maid is an employee, a free woman, upon whom the employer has no personal right. The Prophet P. This idea seems to be lost to most of the families depicted.

Forgiveness is admired in the religion of Islam yet its followers seem to stubbornly unforgiving it is a shock that they seem to have even a modicum of understanding of their faith, apart from the harsher to harshest punishments that they can execute on those below them in ranks and power.

The laws that apply to women also apply to men yet only the women seem to be punished and the men forgotten.

A land which is the home of the religion of justice breeds so much injustice, it is unfathomable.

The education of women was encouraged by the Prophet P. How will she learn to manage and teach her children without having a firm grounding herself?

No one seems to notice this. This book raises a number of questions, including its authenticity, I have to admit. I felt that there is enough truth in the words of the author about the conditions of the Saudi women and society that they cannot be ignored.

The treatment of women in Saudi Arabia breaches all forms of human rights and cross all borders of humanity!

Hypocrisy should not rule any land which runs under the banner of the great religion of Islam and sadly that is all it does!!!

Apr 06, Suzannah added it Shelves: biography , non-fiction. Years ago I read Bojidar Marinov's article "Civilisation and Self-Control" , which agreed with, and expanded upon, some things I'd already read on Islamic views of sexuality.

It's the kind of article that sums up some startling insights in a very concise way, and as a result I never felt I really understood it. Until I read this book.

Princess , by Jean Sasson, purports to be the memoir of an anonymous woman from the Saudi royal family, passionate about changing the oppressed status of women in her Years ago I read Bojidar Marinov's article "Civilisation and Self-Control" , which agreed with, and expanded upon, some things I'd already read on Islamic views of sexuality.

Princess , by Jean Sasson, purports to be the memoir of an anonymous woman from the Saudi royal family, passionate about changing the oppressed status of women in her country.

First off, this book is actually terrifying - it nearly gave me nightmares. Once again, while reading the memoir of women in repressive Islamic regimes, I found myself thinking "Who needs dystopian fiction?

By the end of the book, Princess Sultana reflects sadly that there is not a single man in her life whom she is able to trust or respect.

I'm profoundly grateful that this is not true of me. Amidst all my sorrow and anger while reading this book, I am more convinced than ever that what the oppressed women of the world truly need is not feminism, but the Gospel.

As Sultana reflects after winning a major battle, "I had found that there is little joy derived from forcing a man to do what is right.

It can build schools, but it cannot transform people. It can preach equality, it can try to impose equality, but it can't make a man delight to lay down his life for his wife and daughters.

Sultana speaks of the hypocrisy of her country, where young girls can be stoned to death for fornication after having been raped, or where the wealthy enjoy expensive alcohol while upholding a regime that outlaws it.

Feminism simply does not have the power to change individuals, much less cultures. The most it can do is replace one kind of hypocrisy with another, and only when it is in a position of cultural power.

What's needed is someone with the power to retake the world with a mustard seed, with a pebble, with a grain of yeast.

What's needed is someone with the power to kill a man and then make him a whole new creation - and nothing less will do: Sultana is, in a way, right when she says, "this grotesque disease of preeminence lives in the sperm of all men and is passed along, generation to generation.

What's needed is Jesus. This is the true story of a Saudi Arabian Princess. I am sure that most people can guess some of the horrors discussed in this book.

Unfortunately, this wasn't really anything new to me. I am fairly familiar with Arab culture. I imagine this book would really surprise some. I am not so quick to condemn them all because of the acts of a few.

However, it is difficult to This is the true story of a Saudi Arabian Princess. However, it is difficult to justify a religion that generally has created great inequalities, not to mention human rights violations.

Dec 03, Brightness rated it really liked it Shelves: , 4-stars , reviewed , biography-memoir , feminism , non-fiction.

I finished this book and set it aside, wanting to immediately write an incensed rage review at a world where inequalities like this still exist and atrocities are still committed against women in the name of religion.

Granted, a lot of what occurs to our Sultana and her relatives and friends can be categorized more as cultural practices instead of religious mandates, but to me countries like Saudi Arabia and others have found a way to fuse those two separate categories into one grossly unfair pr I finished this book and set it aside, wanting to immediately write an incensed rage review at a world where inequalities like this still exist and atrocities are still committed against women in the name of religion.

Granted, a lot of what occurs to our Sultana and her relatives and friends can be categorized more as cultural practices instead of religious mandates, but to me countries like Saudi Arabia and others have found a way to fuse those two separate categories into one grossly unfair practice against the female sex.

Cultural laws upheld by religion. Or religious laws upheld by culture. Either way they've meshed so effortlessly together that sometimes it's difficult to determine when something or someone is being scrutinized through the eyes of religion or through the veins of established culture.

It was also one of the things I found most frustrating about the novel. Sultana is an anomaly. Standing up for her rights. But the apathy of some of her relatives and friends I found most sorrowful.

It's akin to brainwashing and many of these women believe all of the lies they have been brought up with their whole lives. I'm glad I didn't write that review though.

It would have been so full of expletives and blind rage that I don't think I would have been able to clearly expressed my thoughts on this book - though my feelings towards it would have been easily decipherable.

I read the first half of the book fairly quickly in one sitting. Each chapter bringing intense feelings of anger and anguish, as well as respect and admiration of Sultana's fiery and defiant character.

Then I did an internet search on the author to see if I could discover more of how she went about communicating with the Sultana and how those interactions came to result in the publication of such a powerful novel.

Surprise, surprise. I discovered a controversy. Namely, the fact that the authenticity of Jean Sasson's novel has been called into question, as has the identity and even existance of the Sultana - the voice of the novel.

I didn't really know what to think. As of Old Friends, New Classmates! As shown in her debut appearance, she is easily angered and becomes furious whenever her belongings are destroyed.

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