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On the day after her high school graduation party, Henriette Karra, 17, confided in a relative her plans to become a Muslim for her boyfriend.
Henriette, an Arab Israeli, knew that her Christian family in Ramle, a city in central Israel, would be furious.
A few months later, he had to return to China to see his parents and to tell them about us. He told me once that we would meet at the end of our lives, and that he would take me to a Chinese mountain ( I don’t remember its name). I have always been interested in Asian culture, especially Japanese culture. He returned from China and the guy before me was not the one I once knew. I’ve recently been flirting with another Chinese man who also works in my building. When I got home, I told my sisters that I had “the coup de foudre” for a gorgeous Korean, as I thought he was from Korea. Upon returning to work, I was downstairs in the building at 12 noon — lunchtime — to wait for him. He told me later that he was unable to speak, and that his name was Bo. We fell in love at the first glance, we talked about marriage and kids few days later. Then my sister died and I was living a family tragedy. Then things went worse when Bo sent me an e-mail two weeks into his visit to China, saying his parents were against our marriage. I remember once I touched his face and cried, “Look at me! But I decided it was time to meet another guy — Chinese, of course. I called him immediately, but he couldn’t even talk. Even if we both speak English, we couldn’t express our real feeling through it. I thought that since my parents agreed with it, so his parents will too. After one year of mourning, I was still in love with Bo. Physically he had issues at the beginning as I am more curvy and not like Chinese women (we had to have a long discussion to overcome this). I found the whole thing funny because I didn’t have a clue about his inner turmoil. I felt as if I was living in a real-life drama, with the loss of my sister and the love of my life.