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On a Sunday afternoon earlier this summer, hundreds of Turkish men disappeared down a short alleyway just a five-minute walk from the Istanbul Modern art museum. Some flicked prayer beads around their fingers. The younger ones arrived in small groups, flashing nervous grins and smoothing their hair down with spit. Minors were refused entry. Minors who could afford a lira bribe were not. Sunday, the last day of rest before the workweek, always brought her particularly brisk business. Now, the alleyway leading to Kadem is lined with plumbing and appliance shops, all of which are closed on Sunday. For most of the day, the only commerce on the street consisted of a man hawking peeled cucumbers from a wooden cart at one end and a shoe shiner with bloodshot eyes and a raspy voice at the other. Midafternoon, a man trudged by with another cart, this one bearing bananas. He emerged from prison two days earlier, after a three-month stint for failing to pay alimony to his ex-wife.
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What books are on your nightstand? It varies all the time, but usually I have one book of fiction and one nonfiction by my bed at the same time. I like to switch back and forth, I like it when they talk to each other.
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Sibel Kekilli born 16 June is a German actress. Kekilli was born and raised in Heilbronn , to a family of Turkish origin. Her parents came to Germany from Turkey in , and were described by Kekilli as "fairly liberal ". After successful completion, she continued to work as an administrative assistant for another two years at Heilbronn city hall, then moved to Essen , where she worked various jobs as a bouncer, cleaner, waitress, nightclub manager, saleswoman, and pornographic film actress. Kekilli lives in Hamburg. In , she blocked her Instagram from users in Turkey after male users from that country sent a multitude of abusive and threatening messages. Kekilli denounced the senders as "bigoted" and "full of hate". In , while at a shopping mall in Cologne , Kekilli was noticed by a casting director, who invited her to audition for a role in a film. The film was released in and was a major success, receiving several prizes at film festivals. Filming proved strenuous for Kekilli personally, and she underwent an appendectomy during filming in Turkey.
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Science has made many groundbreaking discoveries through research and experimentation and sometimes guessing and getting lucky. But sometimes we wonder how certain experiments came to be in the first place. Turkeys will mate with a head on a stick. Researchers started by removing from the female a wing, a tail, etc. And you thought men were unfussy when it came to sex partners! The male turkey would not, however, try to mate with the opposite setup — a turkey body with no head attached. Good to see male turkeys have at least one standard. Researchers theorized that male turkeys were neither leg nor breast men, but that they mostly cared about female turkey faces, which is kind of sweet if you forget about the rest of this barbaric study. Male cologne turns women off. But now we know we should all be dousing ourselves in cucumber and granny candy to attract women.

What books are on your nightstand? It varies all the time, but usually I have one book of fiction and one nonfiction by my bed at the same time. I like to switch back and forth, I like it when they talk to each other.

A marvelous and unfinished book that you can read in a nonlinear way — start in the middle, go backward, draw circles. There is nothing like reading Walter Benjamin before going to sleep. You will have the most vivid dreams. This is a remarkable, well-researched, empirically informed and important book.

For a long time the internet was perceived and presented as a neutral but also progressive platform that would nurture democracy, interconnectedness and egalitarianism. But the reality is completely different. Zuboff shows how surveillance capitalism undermines and, ultimately, destroys not only free will and autonomy but also the fundamentals of democracy. We definitely need regulatory democratic institutions. But first of all we need to understand the gravity and the complexity of the problem and for that, this is the right book.

The Armenian feminist, novelist and intellectual Zabel Yesayan was a writer with a brilliant mind and a woman far ahead of her time. A very important read. Then there are remarkable authors who are well-known in their motherlands but still not translated well enough around the world. One brilliant example is Natalia Ginzburg. Which writers — novelists, playwrights, critics, journalists, poets — working today do you admire most?

I admire authors who take risks, both in form and in content. I respect writers who dare to swim against the current, who refuse to fit in or write the same way, year after year. Each has its own challenges. What books would you recommend to somebody who wants to understand present-day Turkey? Read women writers, women journalists, women poets, women academics.

Turkey is a country of collective amnesia. Read those writers who bear witness to the silences and to the silenced. Who are your favorite Turkish writers? Reading Nazim Hikmet is essential to understand not only how oppression works but also how strong is the struggle for freedom. And what kind of reading do you avoid while writing? Before I start a novel I do extensive research and I basically try to read everything I can find on the subject. I have spent long years in academia, and maybe that has given me a sense of discipline, which I normally lack.

So depending on what I am planning to write, I read a lot and I think a lot. This could be anything: from Sephardic history to Ottoman architecture, from rare birds to lives of sex workers in Istanbul. Then, when I start writing the novel, I avoid reading novels, and I only read poetry for a while. Especially Walt Whitman, W.

Has a book ever brought you closer to another person, or come between you? Every novel that I have read has brought me closer to another human being, I believe. There are only very, very few books that I wish had never ever been written. Hundreds of thousands of innocent people, mostly women, have been accused of witchcraft because of this nonsense, and killed, imprisoned or tortured. What moves you most in a work of literature? The voice, primarily. Both the art and the craft of storytelling.

I love the waltz of the heart and the mind. The pessimism of the mind and the optimism of the heart, as Gramsci would say. What genres do you especially enjoy reading? And which do you avoid? I read everything and anything that speaks to me: political philosophy, neuroscience, cultural history.

I also read graphic novels, comic books, cookbooks. Whatever interests me in that moment in time, I sit down and read it. I have only one golden rule: I try to read as widely as possible, so rather than staying in the same mental comfort zone year after year, I like to travel across disciplines and genres and cultures.

Who is your favorite fictional hero or heroine? Your favorite antihero or villain? What kind of reader were you as a child? Which childhood books and authors stick with you most? I was a lonely child, a solitary child, raised by two women — my mother and grandmother. Because I thought life was terribly boring, I became a good reader at an early age.

I was born in France. After a while, my parents separated; my father stayed in Strasbourg and my mother brought me to Ankara. So at a very young age I had to migrate. For me, Storyland was far more real. Books helped me to dig tunnels of escape, tunnels leading to freedom. If you had to name one book that made you who you are today, what would it be? Have you ever changed your opinion of a book based on information about the author, or anything else? Not really. It is the story that I am interested in. If you could meet any writer, dead or alive, who would it be?

And what would you want to know? I would love to meet Spinoza. His mind is fascinating. It would have been amazing to talk to James Baldwin too. I get very emotional when I read his work or hear his voice. Then, definitely, Shams of Tabriz. The three of them together, that would be wonderful!

Do you remember the last book you put down without finishing? Do books serve a moral function, in your view? How so? Even writing about gender and sexuality can be a political act of resistance in these countries. That said, I think the art of storytelling needs to ask questions rather than try to give answers. Our job is to bring the periphery to the center, make the invisible more visible, create open and democratic spaces wherein the story can flow freely.

Whom would you want to write your life story? An author with a good and nuanced understanding of various cultures. Someone who is a true citizen of humanity, rather than a member of an artificial tribe. What books do you find yourself returning to again and again? Hannah Arendt, first and foremost. I go back to her a lot. Her voice is so important, and sadly, increasingly relevant in our times. I also love reading and rereading Czeslaw Milosz.

Then there is Cioran. What books are you embarrassed not to have read yet? If there is a book that I am embarrassed not to have read yet, I usually go and read it. What do you plan to read next?



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