By Jean-Francois Champollion
Dictionnaire egyptien en ecriture hieroglyphique / par J.-F. Champollion le jeune; publ. d'apres les manuscrits autographes, ... par M. Champollion Figeac
Date de l'edition originale: 1841
Sujet de l'ouvrage: Egyptien ancien (langue) -- Ecriture hieroglyphique -- Dictionnaires francais
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Additional info for Dictionnaire égyptien en écriture hiéroglyphique french
We had been in Cairo only a couple of months when the 1956 war broke out. Nasser nationalized the Suez Canal—in that same speech in which he had praised my father’s sacrifice. The move shocked and angered the British and French, who were part owners of the canal. Nasser’s bold move held the potential to throw the whole world into crisis. If Nasser began denying access to the canal, international commerce was in jeopardy. Much of the oil the West depended on traveled down the Suez Canal. France and Great Britain attacked.
I prayed to Allah to save us from this horrible place. I longed for the safety of Cairo and my grandmother’s home. One morning after a particularly frightening night, my mother comforted us by explaining that soon my father would be transferred to Cairo. But for our sake, most of the time our parents tried to foster a sense of normalcy. There were pleasant distractions—trips to the beach and frequent outings to the neighborhood movie theater. What a magical place it was. I loved the movies—the handsome Egyptian movie stars, the glamorous screen actresses, the music.
I once heard Egyptian visitors in our home criticize the Palestinians as being traitors to the Arab cause for having sold out to Israel because they did not show enough resistance. They said, “Palestinians went right back to work after Israel became a state like nothing happened. ” Indeed, Gaza Palestinians were accustomed to visiting relatives, trading and selling goods, even taking jobs in Jaffa or other Arab areas in what was now Israel. And some were quite willing to sneak across the cease-fire line to continue doing what they had always done.