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Dubliners (Anglais) Broché – 14 février 2012

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Description du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

James Joyce's Dubliners is an enthralling collection of modernist short stories which create a vivid picture of the day-to-day experience of Dublin life. This Penguin Classics edition includes notes and an introduction by Terence Brown. Joyce's first major work, written when he was only twenty-five, brought his city to the world for the first time. His stories are rooted in the rich detail of Dublin life, portraying ordinary, often defeated lives with unflinching realism. From 'The Sisters', a vivid portrait of childhood faith and guilt, to 'Araby', a timeless evocation of the inexplicable yearnings of adolescence, to 'The Dead', in which Gabriel Conroy is gradually brought to a painful epiphany regarding the nature of his existence, Joyce draws a realistic and memorable cast of Dubliners together in an powerful exploration of overarching themes. Writing of social decline, sexual desire and exploitation, corruption and personal failure, he creates a brilliantly compelling, unique vision of the world and of human experience. James Joyce (1882-1941), the eldest of ten children, was born in Dublin, but exiled himself to Paris at twenty as a rebellion against his upbringing. He only returned to Ireland briefly from the continent but Dublin was at heart of his greatest works, Ulysses and Finnegans Wake. He lived in poverty until the last ten years of his life and was plagued by near blindness and the grief of his daughter's mental illness. If you enjoyed Dubliners, you might like Joyce's Ulysses, also available in Penguin Modern Classics. 'Joyce redeems his Dubliners, assures their identity, and makes their social existence appear permanent and immortal, like the streets they walk'Tom Paulin 'Joyce's early short stories remain undimmed in their brilliance'Sunday Times

Biographie de l'auteur

James Joyce (1882-1941) was born and educated in Dublin. Although he spent most of his adult life outside Ireland, Joyce's psychological and fictional universe is firmly rooted in his native Dublin, the city which provides the settings and much of the subject matter for all his fiction. He is best known for his landmark novel Ulysses (1922) and its controversial successor Finnegans Wake (1939), as well as the short story collection Dubliners (1914) and the semi-autobiographical novel A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man (1916).

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Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Livre polyphonique (anticipant ce chef d'oeuvre du roman américain qu'est Manhattan Transfert de Dos Passos) Joyce donne la parole au peuple de Dublin, et met en scène avec brio le carcan des conventions sociales, les frustrations d'une middle-class livré au mépris de l'occupant britannique, les errements de pauvres hères vaincus par la fatalité ou engoncé dans une conjugalité carcellaire...sans jamais se départir de cet humanisme qui donne sa véritable dimension à l'oeuvre. A lire impérativement en VO.
Laurent.
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Par bernard TOP 500 COMMENTATEURSMEMBRE DU CLUB DES TESTEURS le 9 juin 2015
Format: Broché
C'est un recueil de nouvelles des habitants de Dublin. La plupart des histoires sont des portraits de l'auteur sur les habitants, la ville de Dublin et la culture irlandaise. L'auteur nous montre des gens de différentes classes de la société. C'est une histoire du siècle dernier (début du 20é siécle) et celui-ci nous parle des pavés, des cheminées, des trams, des charrettes, des églises, et des lampadaires. Ce livre n'est pas facile à lire car il y a beaucoup de mots qui ne se trouvent pas dans le dictionnaire.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta) (Peut contenir des commentaires issus du programme Early Reviewer Rewards)

Amazon.com: 4.2 étoiles sur 5 467 commentaires
15 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Exceptional! Highly Recommend. 11 novembre 2016
Par Norats Inthecorn - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
James Joyce's "DUBLINERS" is an exceptional collection of stories/portraits about some of the residents of Dublin, Ireland early in the 20th century. Joyce's writing is lyrical, intimate and insightful. His characters run the gamut from very poor to very wealthy, and all have their personal battles, triumphs, and jarring revelations. I had heard of this book for years, but never read it because I was intimidated by the fear that his writing would be difficult to understand. Well, nothing could be farther from the truth! Joyce writes in a modern tone that is easy to read and understand. His characters could easily be people from our present day, as their situations transcend time and cultures. This is a book to be read one or two stories at a time (the better to reflect upon). As a whole, DUBLINERS is both astounding and fulfilling. I highly - highly - recommend this classic to all readers!
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 An Unexpected New Favorite 17 mars 2016
Par Jaguar Skies - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I originally had to purchase Dubliners for an English class a couple years ago for a condensed summer semester course. I found this copy online and took advantage of the extremely low price. Even though it is only $1, the copy arrived in good shape as far as the cover and the pages, and it was printed well.

I figured this book was going to be like any other book I've had to purchase for a college course. As a student you're pressured to purchase it per the course guidelines and ultimately you do so not to negatively affect your grade since the assignments and exams are based off of the readings. To my surprise, I really really enjoyed this book. My professor was pretty out there, but incredibly smart, and provided insightful information on each chapter from Dubliners. Oddly enough, I still think about these short stories regularly as I see certain themes from the book transpire in my own life. To fully experience James Joyce's Dubliners, I would encourage students / readers to further inspect the events and the characters, especially as they relate from one story to the next. The underlying message that James Joyce weaves throughout the book is one that I will never forget; I will use as motivation in such a crucial point in my life where I'm faced with important decisions and I ultimately get to choose my path and what lies next.

I loan out my copy of the book frequently, and would definitely recommend checking it out.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Dubliners 31 mars 2017
Par Cphe - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This was recommended as a pre read before I attempt Ulysses later in the year. Went into this collection of shorter stories with some trepidation but found the writing style and delivery relatively palatable. As with most collections I had my preferences.

These are more character than action or plot driven, almost "snapshots" in the lives of the inhabitants of Dublin at the turn of the century. Well worth a look at.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Not enough comprehensive footnotes. The stories are fantastic though 2 novembre 2015
Par Corey Martiniano - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
The book review is going to be concise because there is a lot to say. It is fantastic to read through certain lenses like alienation, alcoholism, feminism, isolation. My favorite story in here is A Little Cloud. There are a million allusions in this, so make sure to get your anthology out.

The only criticism I have of this version is it did not have enough comprehensive footnotes that explained Joyce's allusions. Since he alludes to something every other word, it is necessary.

So, to be clear, the lack of a full-star review has nothing to do with the stories, but the version lacking enough comprehensive footnotes.
6 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 The case for Ireland and the Irish 15 novembre 2015
Par Dan Harlow - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Much like Eastern Europeans, the Irish seem to have an uneasy relationship with "the continent" Europe. Yes they are economically and geographically part of Europe but they always seem to be outsiders looking in. The Irish, like the Russians and the Hungarians do not have the perceived cultural heritage of, say, the Italians or Greeks with all their glorious Ancient History. That's not to say Ireland and other nations do not have a vibrant history, but when we think of "refined Europe" we immediately think of England, or the French, or the Spanish Empire, or the German kings and their castles.

And so when reading Joyce I always get the feeling he is doing everything he can to make the case for Ireland and the Irish people to be noticed, to be taken seriously, to include the Irish as equals among states who have looked down on them for centuries. Joyce shows us a people just as deep in thought and sensitivity as any other people, but who are also afflicted by the oppression of the Church, of England, of their own poverty and shortcomings. Joyce shows us the art of his people to be just as rich as that of an English gentleman or tragic Greek hero.

This, I believe, is the aim of any artist: to be noticed. Not in necessarily for selfish vanity (though that often happens), but to force other people to take notice of what the artist is trying to teach us. Here Joyce is trying to teach us - show us - the lives of regular Irish people with all their hopes, fears, failings, humor, love, vice, and beauty. And Joyce isn't trying to make the Irish to be better than any other people but he is trying to say "We are people, too".

I suppose it might seem odd to think the Irish would need a cultural champion when there are peoples in other places in the world who have been prosecuted and murdered for millennium, but from another perspective that belittling attitude is eternally frustrating, it's like being invited to the ball every year, but you're made to sit at the kids table and wear a bib. Yes you're "included" but its patronizing and belittling.

This is the power of any great art, to force us to empathize with someone we never would have otherwise even thought about. And this was Joyce's gift to art in his ability to take us into the mind of so many different people in an absolutely realistic way. All his characters feel as if they could step right off the page and take up residence in our own lives and so we are forced to deal with these people. We might not like all of them, or even understand all of them, but we at least now know them and if we do a bit of work on our side and try to look at the world through their eyes then we might learn something and be just a little less selfish and self-centered.
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