African Swapnam - ആഫ്രിക്കൻ സ്വപ്നം | The African Dream

African Swapnam - ആഫ്രിക്കൻ സ്വപ്നം | The African Dream

Ernesto Che Guevara K.P. Balachandran / Sep 21, 2019

African Swapnam The African Dream Ernesto Che Guevara was one of the greatest exemplar Ernesto Che Guevara was one of the greatest exemplars of the revolutionary s a man whose heroic adventures were essential to the suc

  • Title: African Swapnam - ആഫ്രിക്കൻ സ്വപ്നം | The African Dream
  • Author: Ernesto Che Guevara K.P. Balachandran
  • ISBN: 9798188582579
  • Page: 398
  • Format: Paperback
  • 1965 Ernesto Che Guevara was one of the greatest exemplar 1965 Ernesto Che Guevara was one of the greatest exemplars of the revolutionary 1960s, a man whose heroic adventures were essential to the success of the Cuban Revolution and whose legend fired the imaginations of a whole generation In 1965, amid worldwide conjecture, Guevara left Cuba, where he was a minister in Fidel Castro s postrevolutionary government, and traveled incognito to the heart of Africa People s hero Patrice Lumumba had recently been assassinated, and Guevara was to put his theories of guerrilla warfare to use helping the oppressed people of the Congo throw off the yoke of colonial imperialism The first task was to assist the young Laurent Kabila in his struggle against Mobutu and Tshombe, the two key figures in the newly independent nation For the first time, The African Dream collects Guevara s unabridged journals of the expedition They are the record of the bitter failure of a political and ideological dream, and a telling complement to the subsequent rise of Kabila and his recent demise Most of all, the diaries afford the reader a very personal insight into the thoughts and emotions of Che Guevara, the twentieth century s great revolutionary martyr.

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      398 Ernesto Che Guevara K.P. Balachandran
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    About "Ernesto Che Guevara K.P. Balachandran"

      • Ernesto Che Guevara K.P. Balachandran

        Ernesto Che Guevara, commonly known as El Che or simply Che, was a Marxist revolutionary, physician, author, intellectual, guerrilla leader, diplomat, and military theorist A major figure of the Cuban Revolution, since his death Guevara s stylized visage has become an ubiquitous countercultural symbol and global icon within popular culture.His belief in the necessity of world revolution to advance the interests of the poor prompted his involvement in Guatemala s social reforms under President Jacobo Arbenz, whose eventual CIA assisted overthrow solidified Guevara s radical ideology Later, while living in Mexico City, he met Ra l and Fidel Castro, joined their movement, and travelled to Cuba with the intention of overthrowing the U.S backed Batista regime Guevara soon rose to prominence among the insurgents, was promoted to second in command, and played a pivotal role in the successful two year guerrilla campaign that topled the Cuban government.After serving in a number of key roles in the new government, Guevara left Cuba in 1965 to foment revolution abroad, first unsuccessfully in Congo Kinshasa and later in Bolivia, where he was captured by CIA assisted Bolivian forces and executed.Guevara remains both a revered and reviled historical figure, polarized in the collective imagination in a multitude of biographies, memoirs, essays, documentaries, songs, and films Time magazine named him one of the 100 most influential people of the 20th century, while an Alberto Korda photograph of him entitled Guerrillero Heroico, was declared the most famous photograph in the world by the Maryland Institute of Art.


    619 Comments

    1. Only Ernesto Che Guevara could disappear into a sugar cane field as a volunteer worker in Cuba and re-emerge as an internationalist fighting for liberation in Africa, living his words with deeds. Guevara learned bitter lessons leading a guerrilla column in the Congo (1965) that in any case would still cost him his life almost two years later in Bolivia. He starts his diary with a gut-wrenching transparency of truthfulness that only he, Che, mastered. So much that this work of his time in the Con [...]


    2. "I learnt certain things in the Congo. Some mistakes I will never make again, others perhaps I will - and there will be new ones that I shall commit. I set off with more faith than ever in the guerrilla struggle, yet we failed. My responsibility is great; I shall not forget the defeat, nor its most precious lessons."Africa has a long way to go before it reaches revolutionary maturity. - Che


    3. A mixed experience for me. In the beginning I was pretty enthusiastic about the book. The prologue, which gave a good overview of the events in the book, was informative and intriguing. The Che-written book that follows was also pretty readable. And early on I enjoyed seeing his early impressions of the Congo and his frank admissions of where he felt he went wrong. But after a while, the story felt bogged down by details. The book became more and more of a slog as I lost track of the various cha [...]


    4. Nicely written and easily presented. I enjoy the honesty that Che Guevara provides. He admits his mistakes and does not see himself above any other loyal solider. That is something to admire.


    5. again no real diary. Despite that, the book still has its moments, since Che is describes honestly his state of mind at all times. The major complain here is the length, it simply did not happen enough in the Conga to warrant 320 pages. I often found myself bored and not paying much attention, when Che was complaining for the 100th time (no exaggeration)about the attitude of the african revolutionairies. Only recommened for people really interested in the man.


    6. I think this is an important book, but the intro deifies Che, in a way that is unnecessary and off-putting, especially in a book in which his mission fails. Also, Che comes of as a bit of a racist in the diary, mocking the Congolese's religious beliefs. It drags a bit. Not much else to say on the matter.


    7. This is a very worthwhile read, less so in my opinion for its insights into historical events, but more so for the light it sheds on not only Che's life but also his character. Much advice and inspiration for the revolutionary can be taken from what Che says in this book. However one should not read it looking for a detailed understanding of the whole situation in Congo. A little detail is provided in the introduction by Richard Gott who's book, Cuba: A New History, I also found to be very infor [...]


    8. This book is just one chapter in the life of one of the greatest revolutionaries of the past century. Guevara is not afraid to admit his shortcomings in this book, and this writing will show the tremendous drive he had to improve the condition of the world's peoples from the exploitation of neo-colonialism and imperialistic empire. He saw the expedition in the Congo as more than just a nationalistic mission, but one that would affect the tentacles of capitalism from destroying even more of the w [...]


    9. Incredibly fascinating. Che landed in Congo full of hope for international proletarianism, after a tour of Africa, visiting the continent's many so called anti-imperialist leaders. In Congo though he found, instead of the peasant supported revolutionaries he hoped for: - warring tribes' war lords abusing the neighbouring farmers they're supposed to be fighting for- corrupt mid and high level political leaders, using their international funding for alcohol, prostitutes, and drugs- and soldiers th [...]


    10. Cehaleti yenmeden devrim yapılamayacağını ya da devrimin ilk adımının cehaleti ve sonrasında da tembelliği yenmek olduğunu ispatlıyor bence bu kitap. Kitabın bazı bölümlerinde şaka yapıldığını düşüneceğiniz kadar çok seviyede karşılaşacağınız bu cahillik ve batıl inançlar benim çevremdeki insanlarda gördüğümden bile daha fazla - ki ben daha fazla olabileceğine inanmazdım.(Kitabı bitirdikten sonra kafasında hala 'bu adamın orada ne işi var?' sorusu ola [...]


    11. as a friend once told me, by the time che was writing this, he was seeing, breathing, eating, drinking, and shitting revolution it was a bit too much for me, especially as i am in west/central africa and seeing some strange similarities between the africa through che's eyes and mine well, it was not an uplifting read his passion and eloquence is admirable, but


    12. Ernesto "Che" Guevara de la Serna's diary of the Cuban military expedition to the Congo. Once again, a biased account of the conflict, but it is a good descriptor of the frustration Guevara would encounter later in Bolivia.


    13. The diaries of Che Guevara during the months he spent fighting the "imperialists" in the east part of Congo. The book starts with "This is the history of a failure", and, with all the Congolese organization mess, Che concludes that the Congolese weren't ready for the Revolution.






    14. Like most books I read, not a feel-good story of the year. A very intense and enlightening chronicle of Che's work in the Congo, however.



    15. Having reading The Motorcycle Diaries I had high expectations for this diary. I couldn't connect with this book at all and have had to stop reading it, I found it to be a slow start, so perhaps if I gave it more a chance there would be more interesting aspects later in the book. Or, maybe the whole atmosphere of the times has been captured perfectly - slow paced guerilla warfare.



    16. This is an interesting and often darkly humourous read, it delves into the largely unknown period of Che's time in Africa. I found it written in a similiar style to the retrospective Cuban Diaries as opposed to the "real time" Bolivian Diaries,however he is much more critical of his own and his troops performances in this edition than in the Cuban. It is enlightening from an external viewpoint of what the the war in the Congo was like, external here meaning from a foreign rather than traditional [...]


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