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Die Welt Von Gestern (Allemand) Broché – 31 décembre 1999

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Présentation de l'éditeur

Dieses Werk ist Teil der Buchreihe TREDITION CLASSICS. Der Verlag tredition aus Hamburg veröffentlicht in der Buchreihe TREDITION CLASSICS Werke aus mehr als zwei Jahrtausenden. Diese waren zu einem Großteil vergriffen oder nur noch antiquarisch erhältlich. Mit der Buchreihe TREDITION CLASSICS verfolgt tredition das Ziel, tausende Klassiker der Weltliteratur verschiedener Sprachen wieder als gedruckte Bücher zu verlegen – und das weltweit! Die Buchreihe dient zur Bewahrung der Literatur und Förderung der Kultur. Sie trägt so dazu bei, dass viele tausend Werke nicht in Vergessenheit geraten. --Ce texte fait référence à une édition épuisée ou non disponible de ce titre.

Biographie de l'auteur

Stefan Zweig promovierte nach dem Studium zum Dr. phil. Schon während des Studiums publizierte er regelmäßig, vor allem Novellen. Sein Schreiben ist von einer pazifistischen Grundhaltung geprägt, die ihn schon früh die Vorzeichen des aufziehenden Nationalsozialismus erkennen ließ. --Ce texte fait référence à une édition épuisée ou non disponible de ce titre.

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Format: Broché
Un itinéraire personnel, literaire et historique de l'Europe dès les derniers décenies du XIX jusqu'à la moitié du XX, où on découvre, à côté d'un monde fascinant, dans le meilleur et le pire, des raisons pour croire qu'on peut envisager un monde pour nos petits enfants, parce que l'histoire, avec ses avances et ses reculs, ça existe et on ne peut entrer en panique seulement parce que cette période nous semble sans espoir visible.
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Amazon.com: 4.0 étoiles sur 5 21 commentaires
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Twice lost 14 avril 2014
Par Elena Danielson - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
On Stefan Zweig, "Die Welt von gestern": I'm writing this just after putting the book down a few moments ago. Normally I like to marinate in a text a while before commenting. Zweig, unlike Thomas Mann, wrote in a spontaneous, fluid, conversational, druckreif style, and deserves an immediate unlabored impression. And the impression is one of overwhelming loss. In fact he lost his world twice. Reading this in 2014, exactly 100 years since his world fell apart the first time, makes me realize how fragile our culture is. Zweig brings to life the optimism of 1900, new technology, new art, new wealth...and Vienna was the center for painting, music, and literature. When my father was born, Vienna was still the capital of a multinational powerful empire with an emperor, Franz Josef, who wore elaborate regalia and took part in medieval-style processions and ceremonies. The world Zweig grew up in had this seemingly solid imperial foundation, and was generous enough in spirit to support a vibrant explosion of new creative styles in the arts, much of which still seems modern to us today. Zweig was already writing seriously in high school, and published his work to great acclaim in his early twenties. He was friends with Theodor Herzl who published his work in Die neue freie Presse. He also befriended Rilke, another very young and successful author. Zweig obviously had a gift for friendship and created a buoyant kind of intellectual life for himself. Between his family's wealth and his own literary earnings, he had the financial means to buffer his life against the tragedy of World War I and the destruction of the Habsburg empire. Instead of military service he worked in the Archives (sort of alternative service). In 1917 he bought a lovely old mini-palace on a hill in Salzburg, but spent the worst of the war over the border. He came home to Salzburg and experienced the horrible privations in the aftermath of the Versailles Treaty. In his lovely Salzburg manor (Paschinger Schloessl) he wrote some of his best works, and regained his lost world. He became one of the most celebrated writers in the world. On his fiftieth birthday his editor Kippenberg (also Rilke's) gave him a thick catalog listing all of his publications in various editions and translations. He regained his lost world. But not everyone in the German-speaking world recovered from the humiliations at the end of the Great War. There were signs of trouble, but he could not believe that Europeans would repeat the tragedy of 1914. He used his wealth to acquire a famous collection of manuscripts by literary and musical geniuses, Mozart, Beethoven etc. He specialized in early drafts of that showed the original burst of creative thought before it gets reworked and polished. I see this as a reflection of his own spontaneous nature. Meanwhile he records the ominous signs of Nazi influence in small but telling details. Unemployed youths are suddenly wearing expensive uniforms and dashing around town in shiny new automobiles: where does this money come from, and where are these hired guns going? He collaborates with Richard Strauss on an opera, Die schweigsame Frau, and it gets banned because he is from a Jewish background. He leaves for England and enjoys the conversation of his exiled friend Sigmund Freud. His works are eventually all banned in the German language territories, and only available abroad in pale translations. He went from being one of the most widely read authors of both fiction and nonfiction (numerous biographies) to a nobody, stateless, vulnerable. His recovered-world was gone again, this time forever. In exile in Brazil, he committed suicide soon after completing this heartbreaking memoir, essentially if indirectly murdered by Hitler. I cannot imagine what he went through. The book is written in a calm, even, factual style. Even today, Zweig has not yet recovered his reputation and readership in the United States, although the Germans are rediscovering him. There is no way to put this all right, of course. The world of yesterday is gone, but it helps to recover his stories, his talent for friendship, generosity, his sense of civility, and his love of music and literature. And learn a few lessons in the process. (less)
NB Wes Anderson says Zweig was the inspiration for the film Grand Budapest Hotel. I think the love of small elegant details from a lost world are definitely Zweig's style, the take-over by thugs is straight out of scenes in World of Yesterday. But the snowy mountain top setting owes a lot to Zauberberg, and the main character is definitely based of Thomas Mann's Felix Krull, confidence man. Interestingly Zweig entertained Thomas Mann at his Salzburg home, and speaks of him with respect. But in one lengthy digression (on the importance of succinct writing!) he says Zauberberg would benefit from editing, deleting and tightening...I suspect Mann would appreciate the irony.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 An amazing description of bygon time 15 février 2015
Par Ben - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
While I initially bought this book to improve my german, I was quickly enraptured by the rich descriptions and the easy-flowing narrative.

The book is an autobiography, describing in fascinating detail the author's life from 1881 to 1942, crucial years in western history. With heartwarming nostalgia, he describes life as a young man in 19th century Austria-Hungary, allowing a glimpse into the everyday life of the well-to-do in the latter days of the Habsburg Empire. In an increasingly anglophone world, more and more people are introduced to the wonders of Victorian Era England, and the immortal works of Jane Austen and Charles Dickens. For many of us, the language barrier means that life on continental Europe is woefully unknown, but Stefan Zweig proves to us that the language barrier is worth overcoming. He could scarcely have asked for a better legacy, for throughout the book he describes an attempt to unify Europe through art and literature, a dedicated pacifist, even at the height of World War I.

Still, more important than the chronicles of a lost civilisation, the book describes the political and intellectual development in Europe. The author, in due course, meets with such historical persons as Sigmund Freud, Richard Strauss and Theodor Herzl. He also describes the rise of socialist, communist, facist and national-socialist movements in several European countries. Nowadays, such terms are usually used carelessly, inaccurately, or- god forbid- interchangeably, but as a contemporary, Zweig is able to describe how these movements differed from one another, and how they were integrated into the political scenery of the time.

I heartily recommend this book to everyone with an interest in culture, in history, or simply engrossing books.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Not a very nice edition 4 octobre 2014
Par Dustin Heestand - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I haven't got a chance to read the book yet, but I want to make it clear that this edition is not really what I expected from Renovamen Verlag. The inside cover states that the book was printed in Kentucky, and it's clearly a print-on-demand version. The margins are extremely small, and there is no variation in the font size, not even for headings like "Chapter 1," etc. It just seems like kind of a shoddy job, and is presumably only allowed because the book is out of copyright. I assume the printer took the text from the Gutenberg Project.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 My impressions of Stefan Zweig's Die Welt von Gestern. 18 mars 2014
Par Christine m. Boeckl - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I am an 80 year-old Viennese art historian and knew of course the book for decades--however, having a chance to rereading it, was a "gift." Where else can you find in first rate German a better account of the period between WWI to what led up to WWII? With citation of the author's friends like Rilke and Freud. Depressing memories of my childhood--never the less a must read for anybody who wants to get to know Europe during that period (up to 1941) when the book came out. Dr. C.M. Boeckl.
9 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
1.0 étoiles sur 5 the book cannot be connected to the German Dictionay 7 décembre 2013
Par Aharon Shabtai - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
the problem of this kindle edition of a book in German is that it cannot work with the kindle German Dictionary. It works erroneously with the English Dictionary only. I ask here Amazon to enable me to download the German kindle edition, that is reserved only for Amazon customers in Germany. I hope that Amazon will pay attention this claim of a devoted customer. I cannot use the book without the connection to the Dictionary.

Aharon Shabtai
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