Nana Wenn die ppige blonde Nana auf der B hne des Pariser Variet theaters steht sp rt jeder sie hat keinen Funken Talent Doch das macht nichts denn sie hat etwas anderes Nana das Kind aus der Gosse Toc

  • Title: Nana
  • Author: Émile Zola Gerhard Krüger
  • ISBN: 9783746611099
  • Page: 475
  • Format: Paperback
  • Wenn die ppige blonde Nana auf der B hne des Pariser Variet theaters steht, sp rt jeder sie hat keinen Funken Talent Doch das macht nichts, denn sie hat etwas anderes Nana, das Kind aus der Gosse, Tochter einer W scherin, ausgestattet mit gro en sinnlichen Reizen, steigt auf zur begehrtesten Kurtisane der Pariser Gesellschaft Sie wird zum Idol, dem sich die M nnerWenn die ppige blonde Nana auf der B hne des Pariser Variet theaters steht, sp rt jeder sie hat keinen Funken Talent Doch das macht nichts, denn sie hat etwas anderes Nana, das Kind aus der Gosse, Tochter einer W scherin, ausgestattet mit gro en sinnlichen Reizen, steigt auf zur begehrtesten Kurtisane der Pariser Gesellschaft Sie wird zum Idol, dem sich die M nner zu F en werfen Bankiers bringen ihr ein ganzes Verm gen zum Opfer, Aristokraten ihre W rde, J nglinge nehmen sich ihretwegen das Leben Nana in ihrer grenzenlosen Gier und Verschwendungssucht schreitet unger hrt ber sie hinweg, sch n wie eine Sumpfbl te, Sinnbild einer untergehenden ra.

    • ☆ Nana || ☆ PDF Download by ☆ Émile Zola Gerhard Krüger
      475 Émile Zola Gerhard Krüger
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      Posted by:Émile Zola Gerhard Krüger
      Published :2018-09-03T04:27:02+00:00

    One thought on “Nana”

    1. "Everything in the world is about sex except sex. Sex is about power." (Oscar Wilde) Had Nana been a child of today, forced to grow up in the social circumstances of her parents' poverty, violence and alcoholism in the depressing Parisian Goutte d'Or, she would have been moved to a foster family, and sent to family therapy with her brothers. But Nana was born in 1851, according to the plot of L'Assommoir (The Dram Shop) which covers her mother's story. And she learned how to play the underworld [...]

    2. Here's why Nana should never be made into a movie (Too late. It already has been. Four times.) Emile Zola has created a character so preposterous that casting agents in every corner of the globe would be hard-pressed to locate an actress capable of making her believable. Now I am not claiming that a woman like Nana could not exist—because our world is certainly chock-full of the preposterous—but she would necessarily be so exceptional—such an astounding confluence of so many unlikely varia [...]

    3. In the year of the fabulous Paris World's Fair, of 1867, when the glamorous city is crowded, with thrill seeking foreign and domestic visitors, Nana Coupeau, a prostitute, makes her unlikely debut also, on stage, in "The Blonde Venus", a spectacular but mediocre operetta. That she can't dance, sing or act, and has a horrible voice, doesn't matter, what is important, Nana is quite beautiful and has charisma, Monsieur Bordenave, the nervous owner of the shabby Opera House,"Varietes", isn't worried [...]

    4. Disclaimer: Whereas I usually try to be objective with my ratings and reviews, with this specific one, I allowed my gut to lead me.I hated this novel for it's sanctimonious preaching and its rank offensively aggressive misogynism (or perhaps, as has been remarked, it is misanthropy, plain and simple? .nce both men and women are ripped to shreds by the sharp lash of Zola'stongue pen ).The general milieu in the period of history that this novel is set in, was very unkind to the poor, so good luck, [...]

    5. Nana, Émile Zola عنوان: ن‍ان‍ا، ماجرای جانسوز یک زن هرجایی؛ نویسنده: امیل زولا؛ مترجم: محمدعلی شیرازی؛ در 125 ص؛ موضوع: داستانهای نویسندگان فرانسوی - قرن 19 معنوان: ن‍ان‍ا؛ نویسنده: امیل زولا؛ مترجم: عبدالله توکل؛ در 585 ص؛ شابک: 9644482654؛ موضوع: داستانهای نویسندگان فرانسوی - قرن 19 مروزی « [...]

    6. Zola’s ninth instalment in the Rougon-Macquart cycle tells the tale of steely-hearted coquette Nana—part-time actress, part-time prostitute, full-time booty-shaking Venus mantrap. The first quarter of the novel is a bacchanalian romp through the Théâtre des Variétés demimonde, introducing Nana’s rolling revue of sexual partners and sugar daddies. After her semi-nude debut (where she shows off her ‘corncrake’ singing voice), she has all Paris’s men drooling at her calves. First sh [...]

    7. ‎دوستانِ گرانقدر، این کتاب 125 صفحه ای، یکی از شاهکارهای دنیایِ داستان نویسی میباشد «نانا» داستانِ زنی مو طلایی و بلوند و بسیار زیبا و خوش اندام است که از سنِ پایین در خیابانهایِ پاریس خودفروشی کرده است و کودکی بدونِ پدر از همین روابط نصیبش شده است یکی از معروفترین سالن هایِ ن [...]

    8. لم أجد أحسن من هذا المقال في جريدة الحياة و كاتبه هو " إبراهيم العريس " ليعبر عن ما اختلج في نفسي من أحاسيس و إلى ما تبادر إلى ذهني من كلمات" بالنسبة إلى الجمهور الفرنسي خلال الربع الأخير من القرن التاسع عشر، لم تكن مدام بوفاري رمزاً لفرنسا ولا حتى لويز ميشيل بطلة الكومونة كانت [...]

    9. I can imagine the outrage this novel (probably one of those racy French novels kept out of the hands of proper Victorian ladies) provoked at the time of publication with its explicit portrait of a actress-cum-prostitute. Zola didn't write to titillate; he himself was outraged (as usual) at a society that was bored, wasteful and decadent, caring only for its own pleasure, thinking nothing of the future, its own excesses causing its collapse. I went back and forth wondering whether Zola was blamin [...]

    10. Não vale a pena pôr paninhos quentes e procurar razões que justifiquem o comportamento desta rapariga, estouvada e egoísta, cujo único trunfo era uma beleza estonteante e uma sexualidade pujante.Nasceu pobre, viveu na miséria e deve ter sofrido toda a espécie de abusos, inclusive por parte do pai. Não chega! Há características que são intrínsecas a cada ser humano independentemente da sua origem e estrato social.Apesar de a obra não revelar pormenores sobre os seus primeiros anos de [...]

    11. Λατρεύω τον Εμίλ Ζολά και γενικότερα οποιοδήποτε μυθιστόρημα έχει ως θέμα τη ζωή στη Γαλλία και μπορεί να με κάνει να ταξιδέψω εκεί χρονικά και χωρικά.Είναι πολύ εντυπωσιακή η περιγραφή της κατάπτωσης των ηθών και σίγουρα ο συγγραφέας καταπιάνεται με ένα θέμα-ταμπού για ε [...]

    12. Joy unlimited. A long, long time ago my kindly Headmaster recommended I broaden my reading prior to university, and gave me Germinal. I read it somewhat dutifully and marked as done, a knowledge of Zola. Now, man years later, I can read at last. And this book that has been staring from my shelf for years has bombed me out. Nana is a carbonated torrent of the most high speed and energetic writing I have come across. Decay, decadence, death, power, class, cruelty, the brilliant equation of the mus [...]

    13. A stunning indictment of the excesses of the Second Empire in France which implodes on greed and human weakness. Nana is both the cause and the reflection of that greed, as are her countless lovers. Zola is truly the master of the crowd scene and many of the chapters in this book involve a crowd of people (albeit the same people); be it a behind-the-scenes visit to a theatre during a performance, a party at an aristocratic residence, a party at a prostitute’s residence, a horse race, a wake. T [...]

    14. I get it--Nana rose from a fetid pile of garbage and alighted arbitrarily on the upper crust of Parisian society, staining it.I get it--Nana exposed the myriad faces of man's desires, disgracing them.I get it--Nana digested men wholly and selfishly, wildly prostituting herself.I get it, but only in the last couple hundred pages. I'm an ardent fan of Emile Zola, especially the 20 part Les Rougan-Macquart series. His writing is powerful. However, the first 200 pages of Nana was downright boring. T [...]

    15. Il romanzo è una sequenza di quadri impressionisti, potrebbero essere opere di Manet o di Toulouse Latrec, deliziosi affreschi della ottocentesca vita parigina di teatranti, giornalisti, affaristi e nobili dediti al divertimento e alla depravazione, una specie di “corte dei miracoli” intorno al suo centro, la bellissima, lussuriosa, perversa Nanà, di cui viene narrata la parabola, dall’ascesa a stella del teatro a prostituta d’alto bordo, circondata da uomini di ogni estrazione sociale [...]

    16. What an enlightening look at the backstage of the Parisian stage! It's as busy as a city sidewalk. Speaking of busy, Nana is a mistress of musical bedrooms. The art of the courtesan is new to her, having been a street walker in a previous novel, but she's taken well to it. But the life of a kept woman has numerous restrictions; she's never really a free spirit. There are constant schedule mishaps ( because of course, there must be more than one man unless he's royalty), there may be a child to n [...]

    17. It might be weird that I begin by the end of the story, but it was indeed what I liked the most in this novel. Well, actually, the last two chapters, for me, are just magnificent: from the literary style to the story itself. I was amazed by Zola’s way to describe decadence and how this man-eater stops having just ‘little bites’ and starts devouring her preys. What thrilled me the most of this book was the fact that I knew the characters were not likeable at all, which is true; that there i [...]

    18. An amazing febrile whopper of a book. Nana, an actress and courtesan, is a one woman wrecking ball, the flame upon which a host of moths blinded by desire hurl themselves. Zola really does not pull his punches at any stage and the book rockets through to ever increasing lurid madness conjuring up the image of the Empire of the 1870s as a boat careening around a whirlpool as anchor after anchor snaps away. The ending in the particular uses a symbolism so pungent and gothic that one forgives the l [...]

    19. Now I have listened to 5 hours, and do not like this at all. I have decided to dump it. I find the book boring and the characters unintelligent, with despicable behavior. I don't feel pity or empathy for any of them. Couldn't Zola have thrown in some humor? OK, Zola was a naturalist, but is it realistic to collect together such a bunch of loosers? Are people really this bad? And I am sick to death of the soirées, one after another filled with empty talk and drunkenness. Those at the soirées ar [...]

    20. This is Nana. Watch Nana fuck. Fuck, Nana, fuck.That is the plot of Emile Zola's Nana. It is a 19th Century French novel, which means it's this big messy melodramatic soap opera. But it's so much fun! Nana is a man-eater to make anyone on Days of Our Lives blush, tangled up not only in prostitution, but in gambling, gluttony, promiscuity, lesbian kidnappings (?!), sadomasochism, suicide, murder, and, most importantly for Zola, economic catastrophe. Not only can she burn down the lives of those a [...]

    21. I don't know if I gave this book a fair shake because it was so annoying I had to stop reading it after 50 pages or so. All the women were described as "sluts" and "whores". All the men were drooling bores. And the author's tone seemed to be one of a madly gesticulating Frenchman flippantly dismissing various sexual escapades as if to say, "ah yes, sex is so boring. but what else is there to talk about?"

    22. Zola non è uno scrittore, Zola è LO scrittore, è il romanziare per eccellenza, di quelli che oggi si fatica a trovare, di quelli che in due pagine ti aprono un mondo, con descrizioni che, per quanto possano risultare un po' pesanti al lettore moderno, sono di una minuziosità e di un realismo straordinari. Nei suoi romanzi si respira a pieni polmoni l'aria della Parigi ottocentesca, qui dipinta nei suoi colorati boulevards, tra cafés, hotels e teatri di varietà meta della borgesia di nicchi [...]

    23. For those who like time travel, not to a virtual time someone makes up, but to a real one such as Paris in the 1870’s, those who want vivid, detailed, and realistic imagery, minimal moralization, or those who want to sample “naturalist” or “scientific” literature, Nana is a perfect specimen. Here we follow a first-rate Parisian courtesan into her home, every room, including the bathroom, to see her clients, what they do, talk about, eat, and how much money changes hands, what her room [...]

    24. Nana - devoradora de homens e de fortunas. Nana – animalidade lasciva capaz de transformar libidinosa atracção na mais abjecta servidão. Nana – cortesã elevada á personificação mítica da fúria vingativa da miséria, vicio e corrupção sobre as falsas pretensões de moralidade e rectitude com que se trajavam os escalões mais altos da sociedade do Sec. XIX. Nana – um dos instrumentos utilizados por Zola para expor e revelar algum do excesso e ganância que transbordou do primeiro [...]

    25. A crónica do Fauchery, intitulada a Mosca de Oiro, era a história de uma rapariga descendente de quatro ou cinco gerações de bêbados, o sangue estragado por uma hereditariedade de miséria e de bebedeira, que nela se transformava num desequilíbrio nervoso do seu sexo de mulher. Brotara num bairro, nas ruelas parisienses; e alta, bela, de carnes soberbas, tal qual uma planta de estrumeira, vingava os vadios e os abandonados de que era produto. Com ela, a podridão que deixavam fermentar no [...]

    26. I must disagree with all the previous reviews. I found this book to be one of Zola's most tedious and tiresome. Of course. I am a Trollope lover, and maybe that is what accounts for my dissenting opinion. I will not go through the story. That has been told. I found the book crammed with scenes of large crowds -- at the dinners and salons, at the theatre, at the racetrack-- dozens of miscellaneous characters chattering away, frivolous conversations of meaningless nonsense. And most of these chara [...]

    27. Nana is the daughter of Gervaise from L'Assommoir (The Dram Shop). Nana is a prostitute, hedonist, and narcissist. She has enormous sex appeal, able to attract men of enormous wealth with the crook of her finger.It was very interesting reading this practically on the heels of Balzac's Cousin Bette, which had a similar theme. Balzac is told more from the view of the men, while Zola told from the female viewpoint. Nana's character is very well-developed - one is both fascinated and repelled. The p [...]

    28. Once upon a time, at the age of 13, I stumbled upon this book in the basement. The edition my mom owned had Nana scantily clad on the cover, in a white negligee if I recall correctly. And I thought, "aha! A scandalous book not for children! I'm gonna read it!" Well you got me good, Zola (and also my mom who had planted it as a trap). That scantily clad lady got me to read actual literature. And I loved it.

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