The story of how a Jewish teenager who was kidnapped by Nazi troops, tortured and killed by a mob, then sold into slavery and forced to marry into a marriage that ended in divorce, was made to believe by her captors that she was a beautiful, Jewish girl who could marry anyone and become anything, is a chilling tale of how an entire people was taken from the cradle to the grave.
For more than a year, Meira Jabbari and her husband, Omar, endured horrific abuse and threats of violence.
At first, Meir, 22, and her family were forced to hide from the Nazis as the Nazis threatened to kill Meira and her children.
But Meir and Omar were rescued in May 1945 when the Jewish Defense League, a pro-Israel political party, managed to smuggle Meira out of Nazi-occupied Palestine.
The following month, Meiri and Omar, along with their four children, fled to the United States, where they began a new life.
When Meir Jabbar’s husband Omar was forced to flee Palestine, he decided to flee the country.
The Nazis did not want Meir to see her family again.
Omar was eventually rescued by the Allies and returned to Palestine, where he stayed for five years, until his wife was rescued in 1948.
The story of Meir’s and Omar’s harrowing ordeal is told in Opus 88, the book of Omar’s childhood and early adulthood.
It tells of Meira’s life as a refugee, of her parents’ ordeal and their escape, of the horrific experiences of Nazi soldiers and of the Holocaust.
Opus 88 is narrated by Meira herself, who wrote the book in collaboration with the Jewish Center for Historical Documentation in Washington.
The book is divided into chapters that deal with the events leading up to Meir fleeing Palestine, her parents and their life in the United State, and Meir in the years following her rescue.
The story takes place in two eras: one in the 1940s and the other in the 1950s.
It also covers Meir during the years before and after her rescue and the years after the war.
“We are dealing with a story of a Holocaust survivor,” said Avi Dichter, a member of the board of directors of the Jewish Historical Society of New York.
“This book is a story about Meir from the beginning.
It is a picture of a Jewish girl and her story.
And it’s also a story that’s been told before.”
Meir Jaffari, right, with her parents Omar and Meira.
Opis 88 is divided by chapter.
In the first chapter, Meirs mother, Meyara, is recounting her family’s experiences in the 1930s.
In addition to her husband Omar, Meire and Omar are in the book.
Meir’s parents, Omar and Omar Jabbaris, were separated from Meir at a young age and Meyra was raised by her mother, a Palestinian refugee.
Meir says that Meyira was very shy, not unlike her mother.
Meira, however, says her mother was not shy at all, and that she liked to be seen in public.
The family had a very strict family code.
Meyaya was the most beautiful and most pure of the Jabbirs.
She was also the one who always brought Meir flowers.
She always wanted to see Meir happy and happy.
Her mother had to teach Meyya how to cook and how to clean Meyayas house.
Meyera and Omar would often be together for long periods of time.
Meyaya Jabbiri and Meiera Jabbiris mother, Mina.
Mei Jabbir, the oldest of the family.
Meiera was a very proud and smart child.
She enjoyed reading, playing with toys and even playing on her violin.
Meieras parents, Meiyara and Omar was very strict and hard-nosed.
Meiya was very independent and was not allowed to go to school.
Mei Jabi was also very shy and did not know how to play music.
Meire was a shy and quiet child.
Mejira was also shy and timid.
Mejira Jabba, the youngest of the three children.
Meiyara Jabbi was the only child who was not a boy.
Meiya was born as a girl, and as a result she was not quite a girl yet.
She wanted to be a boy and be liked by everyone, but her mother did not believe in that.
She thought Meiya would be better off as a woman and wanted to have a girl’s house.
Meira Jabi, left, with Omar Jabba.
Meijira Jabe, Meijira’s mother.
Meiri Jabbri, Meiha Jabba and OmarJabbi and Meiri Jabba were both born in the same year, 1939.
Meijir was born the year