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According to a 2014 New York Times profile, Taïa "considers himself Muslim because he is very spiritual, and he believes that freedom has existed in Islam through those such as the Arab philosopher Averroes and the Iranian poet Rumi, and in works such as '1001 Nights.'" Taïa told the Times, "I don't want to dissociate myself from Islam.... I feel connected to the great writers and thinkers of Islamic civilization, the great philosophers, sociologists and poets.
That's when I realized I had to hide who I am."In the Morocco of the 1980s, where homosexuality did not, of course, exist, I was an effeminate little boy, a boy to be sacrificed, a humiliated body who bore upon himself every hypocrisy, everything left unsaid. Taïa became "an unlikely literary darling in the country he'd fled." Taïa has explained what happened when Le rouge du Tarbouche came out in Morocco and he was interviewed by a reporter for the French-Arab journal Tel Quel: "She wanted to do a profile on me and was interested in speaking about the themes of homosexuality in my books.
They approved the screenplay, and I hope they end up following through by allowing the film to be released." In fall 2015, Taïa visited the University of Pittsburgh as a visiting fellow in the Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies Program.
While on campus, he recorded a podcast as part of the schools' Year of the Humanities: https://soundcloud.com/humanities-pitt In 2001, he appeared in a French gay film The Road to that they are not accepted from the beginning.
Since 2003, this intelligent, romantic, wonderful man is my only hero.
He is far from perfect but his battle, which he refuses to give up on, touches me deeply. Another reviewer, however, called the film "disciplined and poetic," praising Taïa for managing "to regard his own story with relative objectivity" and concluding that the film "avoids the usual pitfalls of political cinema, precisely because Taïa is able to remain focused on particulars, the overwhelming feel of things." A reviewer for the Atlantic wrote that at a Venice Film Festival "notable for the prevalence of works grappling with global and societal woes, perhaps no film has blended the personal and the political as strikingly as Abdellah Taïa's L'Armée du salut (Salvation Army)." "Before shooting," Taïa has noted, he submitted the screenplay of his film "in its original form to the authorities at the National Centre for Moroccan Cinema....