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Fools Crow [Anglais] [Broché]

James Welch
4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
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Fools Crow + Bury My Heart At Wounded Knee: An Indian History of the American West
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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

The year is 1870, and Fool's Crow, so called after he killed the chief of the Crows during a raid, has a vision at the annual Sun Dance ceremony. The young warrior sees the end of the Indian way of life and the choice that must be made: resistance or humiliating accommodation.

"A major contibution to Native American literature." —Wallace Stegner.

Biographie de l'auteur

James Welch is the author of the novels Winter in the Blood, Fools Crow, for which he received the Los Angeles Times Book Prize, an American Book Award, and the Pacific Northwest Booksellers Award, The Indian Lawyer, The Death of Jim Lonely, and most recently, Killing Custer: The Battle of the Little Bighorn and the Fate of the Plains Indians. He attended schools on the Blackfeet and Fort Belknap reservations in Montana, and he graduated from the University of Montana, where he studied writing with the late Richard Hugo. Until recently, he served on the Montana State Board of Pardons. He lives in Missoula with his wife, Lois.

Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 400 pages
  • Editeur : Penguin Books; Édition : Reprint (3 novembre 1987)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0140089373
  • ISBN-13: 978-0140089370
  • Dimensions du produit: 19,7 x 12,8 x 2 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 99.640 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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Dans ce livre (En savoir plus)
Première phrase
NOW THAT THE WEATHER had changed, the moon of the falling leaves turned white in the blackening sky and White Man's Dog was restless. Lire la première page
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Couverture | Copyright | Extrait | Quatrième de couverture
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Commentaires client les plus utiles
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Roman complexe 21 mars 2014
Format:Broché
Mes réactions sont plutôt mitigées par rapport à ce roman. James Welch , auteur amérindien, nous fait rentrer dans l'intimité d'une petite bande de Blackfeet dans leur camp du Montana près de la frontière du Canada en 1870. On vit avec eux une mode de vie déjà condamnée avec la présence de plus en plus envahissante des blancs. On partage leurs rituels et leur spiritualité , et en ce qui concerne le héros, Fools Crow, les visions. Ce roman mérite d'être lu pour cet aspect "documentaire". Mais comme roman James Welch a essayé de trop bien faire. Il y a trop de thèmes, même trop de personnages ; Tous ces fils ne sont pas vraiment réunis à la fin et on reste sur sa faim. Et en ce qui concerne le long passage onirique vers la fin du roman, l'auteur m'a un peu perdue en route. Pour rester sur une note positive, James Welch évite le manichéisme; je me souviens d'un passage particulièrement émouvant où les dernières pensées d' un personnage tout à fait secondaire, un sudiste et ancien chercheur d'or, sont pour sa Georgia natale et une mode de vie, disparue elle aussi.
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0 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Prenant 30 août 2013
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
Je suis fan de James WELCH et je ne suis pas du tout déçue par ce roman. Un régal pour ceux qui, comme moi, aiment l'auteur
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Amazon.com: 4.2 étoiles sur 5  78 commentaires
44 internautes sur 46 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Awakened me to the beauty & tragedy of Native American hstry 31 mai 2001
Par Sean A. Krauss - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
I read this book for a summer class, and was therefore under a strict time constraint. Had I read it more leisurely, I may well have dropped the book as too much work for a casual read.
I'm very, very glad I stuck with it.
At first, the book's use of Pikuni concepts to describe common objects like the sun, moon, and animals is a bit disconcerting: the extra layer of decoding can be daunting, and I'm still not sure what a couple of the animals were supposed to be (I'm from New York, and plead ignorance regarding Western wildlife). However, a third of the way into the book I found myself hooked, and found that language decision to have been an effective means of drawing me into the characters and situations.
Other reviews address the historical context of the book. Look at [the internet] to get an idea of the events this book will cover, with more or less detailed attention to historical accuracy.
I came at it from a perspective of empathy and entertainment. The title character is very human, and rife with embarassing little secrets that allow us to identify with his struggles. Other characters are particularly human, and demonstrate the negative effects of bottling up secrets versus the positive side of sharing them and facing one's failings.
I suppose this review doesn't make sense without having read the book, which makes it a failure as a review. Well, here are some positive aspects of the book: Visceral confrontations will make your heart pound; Conflicting perspectives of 19th-century Euro-American western expansion will make your head pound; The cruelty of individuals among both the Pikuni and the Napikwan (whites) will make your heart ache.
If you find Native American culture at all fascinating, read this book. If you don't know a whit about Native American culture, read this book. If you've been turned off to Native American culture due to your school system's inadeqate handling of their perspective, read this book.
41 internautes sur 44 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 A hard story about the things we lost along the way... 7 décembre 2000
Par Carl A. Schreiber - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
It is hard to know what to say about this book. It is centered around the story of a young Blackfoot who journeys from the name White Man's Dog to Fools Crow. (If you don't understand that, but are intrigued--definitely read this book.)

The writing is done in third person, but with a twist. It is a Native American voice that tells their story, using their words and using their paradigms to describe the world and events going on around them. I think the strength of this book is the amount of questions it leaves in its wake. How could we do this to these people? Can we make amends? Should we? Is that just the way of the world? What does the future and present hold for Native Americans? Have we, the Napikwans, wrought a world so completely devoid of sprituality and the power of dreams? Can we change that? So many questions, but the reader is left to ponder the answers.

I disagree that this book is not what high school students need to be reading! The fact that the book delves so deeply into the power of dreams (the line between real life and dreams is very thin, if not non-existent) and leaves the reader with so many questions, makes me think it should be required reading.

Who else believes so strongly in themselves and their dreams or is more open to question their reality than high school students?

No, this book is not an epic, but it is a good story about the things we lost and things we did as Americans on our way towards the 'Manifest Destiny'. I would recommend this book for those people who want to see Dances with Wolves from the other perspective.
23 internautes sur 24 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A truly pleasant surprise!!! 24 février 2005
Par Fitzgerald Fan - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
When I signed up for Native American Literature, I must confess that I had a preconceived notion that the assigned literature might be drab and depressing. The only Indian lit I had read previously was Leslie Marmon Silko, and while I can appreciate talent, I simply didn't like it. But "Fools Crow" by James Welch? PHENOMENAL!!!

Once you get the hang of the language he uses, you are absolutely transported to the plains where this coming-of-age story takes place.

What's unique about Welch is that he doesn't sentimentalize the plight of the Indians. He just tells a story, and a damn good one at that.

I don't want to give away the title and where it comes from, but I can sincerely say that this great story will give the reader a sense of the turmoil that was going on with Indian/white relations and perhaps give way to a new way of thinking.
17 internautes sur 17 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 You will be transformed if you have a soul. 11 novembre 2005
Par Kenneth McElroy - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
In 1967, bored with a steady diet of History classes, I enrolled in a Creative Writing class taught by Dick Hugo (University of Montana). There I became acquainted with a young Native American student/poet by the name of Jim Welch. He was a charming and gentle,shy soul. His poetry dwarfed the clumsy efforts of most of his classmates. Of course when he began to publish, I read each of his works as soon as I could get my hands on them. His voice is as authentic as you can find, to the point that it allows a "Napikwan" to live the life of a 19th century plains Indian. Having grown up among those same landscapes as are the settings for his novels, I can attest that he captures both the mood and the power of Blackfeet country, but in a way that we of the European descent simply do not normally see or feel. Fools crow somehow helped me see my world with the eyes of an American Indian and I believe that having experienced that I began life anew. Fools Crow is Jim Welch's masterpiece - and it should be mandatory reading. Follow up with his last novel - The Heartsong of Charging Elk. These two books should lead you to reexamine the way you view the world. We have lost James Welch, the person now - far too soon, but I believe that his work will continue to teach, and to affect, untold generations to come.
10 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 One of the best books I've ever read 25 mars 2005
Par Trevor Nesierge - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
Like many reviewers, I was assigned this book to read in an American Indian Lit class at the University. I was in "read and regurgitate" mode, so I cracked the book and began to jot down salient points to possibly discuss for the coming lecture. But speed was of the essence. I had an obscene pile of books to read, and this was just one of many.

But Welch's masterpiece (I use that term literally; his other works have not resonated with me nearly as much) demanded a deep, personal reading. The eloquent language and well-crafted story pulled me deep into the place he'd so carefully created.

It took me a lot longer to read Fools Crow than it should have. I simply didn't want it to end. Never before have I savored a book like I did this one. Part of it, admittedly, was the people and the time and the circumstances. I figured it could not possibly end well. I just did not want the imagery Welch built with his words to end (in my mind).

My copy of Fools Crow is pretty battered now. When people come into my library and ask about a good book, it's the first one off the shelf. I've loaned it out numerous times and, unlike some other books, I always get it back.

Almost uniformly, it's because the person I've loaned the book to has bought their own copy.
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