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The Spy Who Loved Me (Anglais) Broché – 23 avril 2009


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Descriptions du produit

Revue de presse

Ian Fleming keeps you riveted. His narrative pulls with the smooth power of Bond's Thunderbird (Sunday Telegraph ) --Ce texte fait référence à une édition épuisée ou non disponible de ce titre.

Présentation de l'éditeur

Vivienne Michel is in trouble. Trying to escape her tangled past, she has run away to the American backwoods, winding up at the Dreamy Pines Motor Court. A far cry from the privileged world she was born to, the motel is also the destination of two hardened killers - the perverse Sol Horror and the deadly Sluggsy Morant. When a coolly charismatic Englishman turns up, Viv, in terrible danger, is not just hopeful, but fascinated. Because he is James Bond, 007; the man she hopes will save her, the spy she hopes will love her . . .



Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 208 pages
  • Editeur : Penguin; Édition : Re-issue (23 avril 2009)
  • Collection : PGVI: LIT FIC
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0141045051
  • ISBN-13: 978-0141045054
  • Dimensions du produit: 19,3 x 12,7 x 1,5 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.5 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 436.739 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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En savoir plus sur l'auteur

Ian Lancaster Fleming (1908-1964) est né à Mayfair (Grande-Bretagne). Reporter pour l'agence de presse Reuter, puis agent de change, il mène des missions officieuses pour le Foreign Office et se familiarise avec le monde de l'espionnage. Il crée James Bond en 1952, dans sa petite maison de la Jamaïque baptisée Goldeneye. En 1961, le président Kennedy cite Bons baisers de Russie parmi ses dix romans favoris. L'adaptation cinéma de Dr No est aussitôt mise en chantier. Les romans Bond font un triomphe : 40 millions d'exemplaires vendus. Casino Royale est le premier de la série, ici dans une nouvelle traduction due à Pierre Pevel, spécialiste de l'œuvre et excellent romancier, accompagnant son adaptation cinéma (sortie mondiale : 17 novembre 2006). Découvrez le vrai James Bond !

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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Gwen COMMENTATEUR N° 11ER COMMENTATEUR DU HALL D'HONNEUR le 6 mai 2011
Format: Broché
De tous les romans de Ian Fleming, celui-ci est de très loin le plus atypique! Lorsqu'il parut, en 1962, la surprise du public fut totale et les réactions des critiques oscillèrent entre l'incompréhension et le rejet pur et simple. D'ailleurs, Fleming lui-même, après coup, se distancia quelque peu de ce livre puisqu'il refusa qu'on l'adaptât au cinéma. Résultat, le film éponyme de 1977 avec Roger Moore n'a strictement aucun rapport avec ce roman, à l'exception évidemment de son titre.

Mais qu'a-t-elle donc de si singulière, cette aventure de James Bond? me direz-vous. N'y retrouve-t-on pas tous les ingrédients habituels du fameux cocktail 007: des filles, des flingues, des gadgets, de l'action, des méchants Soviétiques, des mégalomanes excentriques, des bolides rutilants, des vodka-martinis, un smoking, une solide dose de snobisme et une indécrottable foi dans la supériorité de l'Angleterre sur le reste du monde? Eh bien non, justement, rien de tout ça ici! En fait, "The spy who loved me" (publié en France sous le titre incongru de "Motel 007") est tout sauf un roman d'espionnage et pour un peu Bond lui-même y ferait presque figure de personnage secondaire...

Non, ce livre, c'est la confession intime d'une jeune Canadienne, Viv, qui nous raconte par le menu sa vie en général et sa vie sentimentale en particulier. Une vie si peu exaltante, si pauvre en amants dignes de ce nom, qu'un beau jour, par esprit d'aventure, elle décide de traverser les Etats-Unis en scooter. Pour s'assurer au préalable un petit pécule, elle prend donc un job dans un motel des Adirondacks.
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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Gwen COMMENTATEUR N° 11ER COMMENTATEUR DU HALL D'HONNEUR le 6 mai 2011
Format: Broché
De tous les romans de Ian Fleming, celui-ci est de très loin le plus atypique! Lorsqu'il parut, en 1962, la surprise du public fut totale et les réactions des critiques oscillèrent entre l'incompréhension et le rejet pur et simple. D'ailleurs, Fleming lui-même, après coup, se distancia quelque peu de ce livre puisqu'il refusa qu'on l'adaptât au cinéma. Résultat, le film éponyme de 1977 avec Roger Moore n'a strictement aucun rapport avec ce roman, à l'exception évidemment de son titre.

Mais qu'a-t-elle donc de si singulière, cette aventure de James Bond? me direz-vous. N'y retrouve-t-on pas tous les ingrédients habituels du fameux cocktail 007: des filles, des flingues, des gadgets, de l'action, des méchants Soviétiques, des mégalomanes excentriques, des bolides rutilants, des vodka-martinis, un smoking, une solide dose de snobisme et une indécrottable foi dans la supériorité de l'Angleterre sur le reste du monde? Eh bien non, justement, rien de tout ça ici! En fait, "The spy who loved me" (publié en France sous le titre incongru de "Motel 007") est tout sauf un roman d'espionnage et pour un peu Bond lui-même y ferait presque figure de personnage secondaire...

Non, ce livre, c'est la confession intime d'une jeune Canadienne, Viv, qui nous raconte par le menu sa vie en général et sa vie sentimentale en particulier. Une vie si peu exaltante, si pauvre en amants dignes de ce nom, qu'un beau jour, par esprit d'aventure, elle décide de traverser les Etats-Unis en scooter. Pour s'assurer au préalable un petit pécule, elle prend donc un job dans un motel des Adirondacks.
Lire la suite ›
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Amazon.com: 128 commentaires
10 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Different, but entertaining Bond book. 1 juin 2004
Par Timothy W Gannon - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This is a really unusual, but most enjoyable James
Bond book. As is often the case of the Bond novels
made into movies released in the 1970's, this novel
and the 1977 film have absolutely nothing in common
other than the title. But in this case even the main
character is different. Bond does not even appear
until the final third of the book.
The story is told in first person by a woman who
ultimately crosses Bond's path. "The Spy" is Bond and
"Me" is Fleming's main character, Vivienne Michel.
She is an attractive, single, 23-year old woman who
has been shafted by two lovers as the story begins.
The very idea of a 54-year old man writing a story
from the point of view of a woman more than 30 years
his junior is interesting. However, when the older
man is Fleming and known for creating characters with
names like Pussy Galore, it is not only interesting
but amusing!
The narrator, Vivienne, uses flashback to describe the
events of her life as the novel opens. As a naive
young girl she was burned by one lover and in spite of
that experience, she allows herself to be burned
again. At the completion of her trip down memory
lane, she suddenly finds herself in the clutches of
two thugs. She has no idea what they are up to except
that they want to harm her. It is, of course, Bond
who becomes her knight in shining armor and rescues
her in spite of his admitted carelessness.
There is a story within the story here as well. Bond
describes his most recent assignment, thwarting a
SPECTRE plot involving the attempted assassination of
a Soviet defector. It is a shame that this vignette
has never been the subject of a movie. The potential
for a good action flick is there.
Although much of the book reads more like a romance
novel than a spy thriller, it is never slow. The
action is good and there are some fine
characterizations as well. Fleming uses Vivienne to
make a statement about men (himself?) and their
treatment of women. Bond is compared to the bad guys
on multiple occasions. He is cut from the same cloth
as the bad guys, but without the evil. Recommended to
anyone who has seen the same old Bond formula many
times. You may find this a pleasant surprise.
17 internautes sur 19 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A Somewhat Flawed Bond Novel Experiment 17 juin 2005
Par J Bond - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Ian Fleming's tenth James Bond number is a departure from the usual mold of a Bond story:the entire tale is told from a female viewpoint. The first third of the novel details two past love affairs of Vivienne Michel's (the main character) life. Twice she is burned by men, and she eventually decides to go to America to start a new life. There she finds employment at a cheap motel where she works as a desk clerk. This first part of the novel is probably the best part, it is a very interesting in-depth character study. Although Fleming's efforts to understand female psychology are to be commended, it just doesn't work well in a Secret Service story.
The second part of the story is definitely the worst. It introduces the "vilians", actually small-time thugs. They characters may seem scary to Vivienne but a Bond reader expects more. Some readers appreciate the change from the usual super-villain, and this is welcome, but the thugs could have been much better drawn out to be made into more menacing characters.
In the final third of the story, Bond arrives. It seems almost pointless to include him in the story at all. BOnd has no character in this novel, he is simply a "night in shining armour". He is as two-dimensional as cardboard. All the fleshing out of his character throughout the books since CASINO ROYALE seems to dissappear here, as if it never happened. Althoug this part of the book is the most thrilling, it does not measure up to Vivienne's flashbacks. Some readers criticize the gunfight at the novel's end as "just the usual, nothing special", etc. This is not true. The battle is cleverly thought out. For the first time since perhaps the fight against The Robber in Mr. Big's warehouse in LIVE AND LET DIE, Bond must plan his strategy carefully. Certain routes are covered by enemy gunfire, and Horror and Sluggsy's efficient tactics even get the reader thinking, "How is James going to get out of this one?" It simulates an actually battlefield experience. The scene with Sluggsy attempting to assassinate Bond and Vivienne at the end is quite horrifying as well.
I won't lie: I couldn't put this book down. It's pretty good. But not as a James Bond story. His inclusion seems unnecessary, and contrived. It takes away from what could have been a genuinly great suspense tale about a girl trying to survive on her own against two vicious thugs. As it stands, it's just an action/romance tale on a very small scale.
9 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A Good Story Well-Told 18 janvier 2010
Par "Eric the Well-Read" - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
First off, I must say that my experience w/ Blackstone audio books has been VERY positive. I've purchased most of the audio books in the Bond series, & so far I've only had problems w/ one of them (On Her Majestie's Secret Service). A couple of the discs had what appeared to be glue (from the packaging?) on them & would not play properly. When I first encountered the problem, I called the 800 number on the box, fully expecting to get an automated answering service w/ menu options. To my surprise, a very pleasant woman named "Carol" answered, assuring me that there would be no problem getting a replacement disc to me free of charge. The entire phone call was over in a few minutes & left me feeling very happy w/ the company & w/ my purchase Thank you, Carol!

As for the Blackstone Bond series audio books, Nadia May does an outstanding job narrating this book. It took some getting used to hearing a woman narrator after listening to Simon Vance's excellent narration on several titles (this is the only title in the Bond series NOT read by Vance), but this is also the only Bond novel written by Fleming in first person from a woman's perspective, so it makes sense to use a woman narrator. Unlike some narrators I've encountered w/ other companies (such as Brilliance) who read descriptive passages AND dialogue using the SAME TONE so that it's difficult to tell which character is actually speaking, May (like Vance) gives each character his or her own voice and manner of speaking. It makes for a MUCH more pleasant & enjoyable listening experience.

Part of the fun of the original Bond novels is seeing how they compare to the films that bare their titles. In many cases, there's scarcely any similarity at all (and sometimes none whatsoever). However, I actually enjoy that. Having seen the movies so many times, it's great not knowing what will happen next in the books. Fleming definitely enjoyed meting out "poetic justice" w/ regards to eliminating his villains. I've read all of the Fleming Bond books, either on audio or in print, and they are all worth-while. Once I have the entire Blackstone audio series, I plan to start over from the beginning & "read" them all again in sequence.

This book IN NO WAY resembles the film that bares its title. It is, in fact, as different from the film as it is from the other Bond books written by Fleming. As mentioned before, the story is told in first person from the point of view of a female character, so that alone makes it a considerable departure in terms of tone. However, in terms of PLOT, this book isn't really a traditional James Bond thriller either. Nearly the entire first half of the book is simply a flashback of how the female protagonist (and Bond's eventual love interest) came to work at an out-of-the-way motor court in the Adirondacks. There are NO megalomaniacal villains bent on conquering the world. Just a couple of thugs who terrorize the protagonist until James Bond happens by (nearly two-thirds into the book) and complicates things. This is a thriller on a much less grandiose scale, yet it nevertheless remains thrilling. In many ways, Fleming delves deeper into men's pulp adventure w/ this novel than w/ any other of his Bond stories. He really was a very gifted writer, and this short novel really is an impressive piece of noir fiction.

If you enjoy classic noir, pulp adventure novels (as I do), then you owe it to yourself to read this one. It's got virtually all the classic tropes and first-class writing. This story could easily be adapted to film w/o changing anything except the name "James Bond," and it wouldn't look out-of-place on a shelf next to Reservoir Dogs or even as a segment in a film like Pulp Fiction. Most people probably wouldn't even realize they were enjoying a James Bond story.

This book falls between Thunderball and On Her Majestie's Secret Service, both of which pit Bond against SPECTRE and his arch-villain, Blofeld. However, while Bond is technically "tracking down" Blofeld after the events of Operation Thunderball, neither Blofeld nor SPECTRE really figure into the plot of The Spy Who Loved Me. I HIGHLY RECOMMEND the Bond books (and the Blackstone audio books) to anyone enjoys action/adventure stories.
7 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
An Unconventional 007 Story 18 mars 2007
Par The JuRK - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Having recently read Andrew Lycett's excellent biography of 007 creator Ian Fleming, I found rereading "The Spy Who Loved Me," his tenth James Bond novel, a very unconventional story.

James Bond doesn't appear until page 100. The novel is told from the perspective of Vivienne Michel, a Canadian woman traveling across the USA after two devastating relationships. "Viv" is an strong, sympathetic character--considering that her creator was generally the type of cad who broke her heart! She remembers her deflowering (Fleming had lost his virginity the same way) and her career before fleeing to America (like Fleming, she worked for a newspaper).

But she's a tough, resilient woman, just the type of female who would appeal to a secret agent like 007. Drawn into an insurance scam at a remote New England motel and menaced by two repellent thugs, Viv is threatened with rape and murder until a mysterious Englishman gets a flat tire on a nearby road.

"The Spy Who Loved Me" was an interesting experiment in Fleming's writing that didn't pay off for him. He discouraged any reprints and considered destroying all unsold copies. Who knows what other directions and what risks Fleming might have made if "Spy" had succeeded. In fact, when the producers of the Bond films were looking for their next entry in the series, the Fleming estate allowed them to use only the title of this one.

Reading the novel now in 2007, it appealed to me because Viv's painful past relationships and her determination not to be bitter reflect many women I know now--or wish I knew.

It was also fascinating that the unfeeling men in her past resembled the author more than the main characters. Viv was the strong, beautiful woman he wished he had. And James Bond, as usual, was the dashing super stud he wished he was. Just like the rest of us.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Interesting Perspective on the Literary James Bond 11 août 2013
Par F. Hughes - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Considered the runt of the James Bond litter, this is actually a very interesting novel. Fleming claimed he wrote it to show that Bond was not a hero, but nearly as sordid as the people he pursued. So badly received was the book when published, Fleming insisted that no reprints be made or a paperback published during his lifetime. As for films, he insisted only the title could be used and no film should be made of the actual story. Yet it is well worth the read for any Bond fan.

In a short prologue (missing from many editions) Fleming claims the manuscript was found on his desk and credits the heroine, Vivienne Michel, as the true author.

"I found what follows lying on my desk one morning. As you will see, it appears to be the first person story of a young woman, evidently beautiful and not unskilled in the arts of love. According to her story, she appears to have been involved, both perilously and romantically, with the same James Bond whose secret service exploits I myself have written from time to time. With the manuscript was a note signed 'Vivienne Michel' assuring me that what she had written was 'purest truth and from the depths of her heart'. I was interested in this view of James Bond, through the wrong end of the telescope so to speak, and after obtaining clearance for certain minor infringements of the Official Secrets Act I have much pleasure in sponsoring its publication.

Ian Fleming, The Spy Who Loved Me, Prologue"

It is the only one of his Bond novels written in the first person, albeit not by Bond but by the heroine of the piece, a French Canadian girl working in an out of the way motel near Lake George, NY. Much of the first half of the book is her life story, a woman's point of view written with sensitivity and insight by Fleming, a man considered by many to be a misogynistic womanizer. (He probably was, and may have been exorcising some personal demons through his jaundiced view of the men who abuse poor Vivienne physically and emotionally.)

The two villains, Sluggsy and Horror, are a trifle cartoonish, but the unique view of James Bond through a woman's eyes, along with Fleming's usual dead on, amusing descriptions of the Lake George area and a corrupt Troy, New York in the early 1960's, make this a fast, fun read.
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