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Northanger Abbey (Anglais) Relié – 1 janvier 2009

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Book by Austen Jane

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Détails sur le produit

  • Relié: 260 pages
  • Editeur : Fine Communications,US (1 janvier 2009)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 1593083807
  • ISBN-13: 978-1593083809
  • Dimensions du produit: 2,5 x 14,6 x 22,2 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 191.941 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Un excellent roman de Jane Austen pour ceux qui aiment son écriture. Roman plein de fraîcheur. La langue originale est bien sûr un grand plus.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 12 commentaires
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
well... 1 novembre 2008
Par myz - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
As a great Jane Austen fan, who has read and re-read favorite like Pride and Prejudice as well as Emma(!!!) I am sad to say this was definitly my least favorite. It pains me to say this, because I almost willed myself to like it, but in the end I was disappointed with the rather odd storyline and the less-than-lovely characters I was used to from Ms. Austens other works. Perhaps I'll attempt to change my mind about this novel again in a few years, but for now I'm afraid three stars is all I have to give.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Is Northanger Abbey a dark, old house mystery...? 1 mai 2013
Par janebbooks - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
In a search for mysteries of dark, old houses with names, I recently turned to Jane Austen's first novel for publication...NORTHHANGER ABBEY...her Gothic novel. It will be my first reading of an Austen novel.

Jane Austen's NORTHHANGER was written when she was age 24...her first novel but published posthumously. It is the story of one Catherine Morlund, age 17, a clergyman's daughter, who has a fondness for reading Gothic novels.

My reading copy is the Barnes & Noble Classic hardcover (2000) with introduction by John Kulka. Kulka is a bit of a mystery himself...All the internet says in the way of a biography is that he is executive editor-at-large for Harvard University Press and lives in Connecticut. One article mentions that he is on the board of the Dalkey Archive Press. And somewhere I found that Kulka introduces the publications of the annotated illustrated Austen volumes by Belknap Press...calling Austen one of world's most beloved authors. Patricia Meyer Spacks is credited with the first of the volumes...PRIDE AND PREJUDICE. Ms Spacks, apparently an Austen scholar, thanks her editor John Kulka...for choosing her for this honor.

The Kulka introduction to NORTHHANGER ABBEY is a very readable and interesting essay. Kulka gives the reader a choice of reading enjoyments. Northanger, he says, can be read as a "parody of popular Gothic romance novels...a comedy of manners...or a cautionary tale." Since I am reading the novel as an example of a dark, old house mystery, I think it's given me a new approach for my reading: Kulka quickly promotes Austen's novel as a "clever rewriting of the eighteenth-century heroine-centered novel...the Gothic romance novel in particularly..." He adds that Austen was writing her novel in 1794 when Ann Radcliffe, the most famous female novelist of the time, published THE MYSTERIES OF UDOLPHO to enormous acclaim.

My approach to this reading, therefore, will be to resurrect my love of gothic thrillers as a teen reader. I will follow Catherine Morland as she relates the story of a dark, old house as seen through her young eyes, which have been influenced by Radcliffe. I've already been warned in the introduction that Catherine initially looks at the Abbey as a "castle of horrors...and believes (or half believes) General Tilney murdered or imprisoned Henry and Eleanor's mother like some modern-day Montoni - the villain in Radcliffe's Udolpho."

Come join me!
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Catherine Morland,Heroine 13 avril 2011
Par Nicole @ The Reading Rebel - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Catherine Morland is a naive 17-year-old country girl with a love of gothic novels.When the family friends(The Allen's)invite her to the spa town of Bath,she readily agrees to go.Her first week in Bath,she meets a witty young clergymen named Henry Tilney who she quickly falls in love with.When Henry's sister and father invite her to their country estate Northanger Abbey,Catherine having read all about Abbeys in her beloved gothic novels is ready to encounter murders,secret rooms and other myham.When her imagination runs wild it is up to her love Henry Tilney to make Catherine see how absurd her thoughts and ideas are.As in all Austen's novels you will meet some very ridiculous characters like the fashion obsessed Mrs.Allen and Mr.Thorpe today's version of a guy who loves to talk about how great he is,how much money he has and how fast his car goes.Jane Austen loved a laugh and in Northanger Abbey she takes great delight in mocking the gothic novel.Compared to Austen's other work like Pride and Prejudice,Northanger doesn't have the character development,plotting and pose of her mature work but is still a joy to read.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Not to be confused with a different B&N edition, this edition is sturdy and has added features. 18 avril 2008
Par Z Hayes - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Frankly I am puzzled by the criticisms leveled at this edition. There is another edition [also by Barnes and Noble] and it is cheaper, though the quality is very flimsy and I wonder if the other reviewers were confused with that edition?

This edition of Northanger Abbey is beautifully bound, with a cloth spine, and has a lovely portrait on the cover. The text is not too small unlike some other editions, it makes for comfortable reading. The book itself is sturdy, as it is in hardback, but not unwieldy - it fits nicely into my hands. Besides the main text of Austen's novel itself, it has added features - a brief chronology of the world of Jane Austen & Northanger Abbey, an introduction, the main text, as well as useful endnotes, inspiration for Northanger Abbey,comments, as well as a list of resources for further reading and criticisms. In all, a value buy.
When a young lady is to be a heroine 12 octobre 2014
Par E. A Solinas - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Gothic romances were all the rage in the late 1700s and early 1800s -- sprawling, eerie melodramas full of sublimated sex and violence.

And rather than her usual straightforward comedies of manners, Jane Austen once wrote a mellow satire of the very mockable genre -- think a parody of "Twilight" or "50 Shades of Grey" as written by one of the greats. "Northanger Abbey" is a clever and slightly tongue-in-cheek little novel about a girl who needs to learn the difference between fantasy and reality... and yes, there's some love tangles and deceptions too.

Catherine Morland is an innocent young country girl with a love of gothic romances, and has lives an unremarkably life in a country parish. But then the wealthy Allens invite her to Bath during their vacation there, and of course she accepts -- and through balls and old acquaintances, she becomes friends with two pairs of siblings. One is the Thorpes, the uncouth dandy John and his manipulative sister Isabella, and the more mysterious Tilneys, the charming Henry and sweet Eleanor.

When the Tilneys decide to leave Bath, Catherine is invited with them, to the vast stone manorhouse of Northanger Abbey -- which is as gloomy, eerie and remote as her gothic-loving heart could wish for. What's more, she believes that there are dangerous secrets in Northanger Abbey, related to the suspicious death of the late Mrs. Tilney. But Catherine has some lessons to learn about reality and fantasy: that everyday world is not nearly as melodramatic and twisted as her novels, and that it has its own dangers and deceptions.

Unlike all the other books Austen wrote, "Northanger Abbey" is a careful balance of two different styles -- a parody of all the lurid excesses of classic gothic novels (she even lists a bunch of real-life gothic novels!), and it's a subtle coming-of-age tale about a young girl who needs to figure out the difference between reality and fantasy. There's big spooky manors, sinister noblemen, mysterious deaths... you do the math.

And Austen clearly had a lot of fun with this book, enhancing her usual formal style with a bit of satirical melodrama ("A thousand alarming presentiments of evil to her beloved Catherine from this terrific separation must oppress her heart with sadness"). And while the plot is sprinkled with sinister pseudo-gothic hints, Austen also takes the time to sketch out some romantic deceptions and tangles, as well as some deliciously arch dialogue ("I was not thinking of anything." "That is artful and deep, to be sure...").

The only part that falls short is the climactic encounter between Henry and Catherine... which is completely skimmed over, and related only in a distant vague style. "I leave it to my reader's sagacity" is not a satisfying way to handle that sort of romantically-charged scene.

Austen also has fun with Catherine as the unlikely heroine of the piece, especially since she makes it clear that Catherine comes from a very mundane, undramatic background. She's sweet, naive, wide-eyed and essentially good-hearted, but she has a lot to learn about reality (especially about the golddigging family that befriends her). And Henry is an oddity among Austen's heroes, being a clever silver-tongued charmer with a heart of gold who likes to gently tease Catherine.

Quick, light and full of teasing humor, "Northanger Abbey" is an oddity in Jane Austen's string of brilliant novels -- but being a clever, well-plotted spoof doesn't make it any less charming. A delight.
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