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History of the Hobbit (Anglais) Relié – 27 octobre 2011

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Relié, 27 octobre 2011
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First published in 1938, The Hobbit is a story that “grew in the telling,” and many characters and events in the published book are completely different from what Tolkien first wrote to read aloud to his young sons as part of their “fireside reads.” For the first time, The History of the Hobbit reproduces the original version of one of literature’s most famous stories, and includes many little-known illustrations and previously unpublished maps for The Hobbit created by Tolkien himself. Also featured are extensive annotations and commentaries on the date of composition, how Tolkien’s professional and early mythological writings influenced the story, the imaginary geography he created, and how he came to revise the book in the years after publication to accommodate events in The Lord of the Rings.
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Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Lorsqu'on a été subjuguée comme moi par cette oeuvre, parue en 1937, on ne peut qu'être envoûté(e) par ce texte qui enrichit encore considérablement la trame initiale. A recommander pour tout(e) passionné(e) de Tolkien qui se respecte, et à mettre entre les mains de tous ceux qui ont été déçus de l'adaptation au cinéma (surtout le 2e volet) du "Hobbit": on revient au texte, augmenté de nombreux appendices, et à mon avis, il n'y a rien de mieux.
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Amazon.com: HASH(0x8850ef30) étoiles sur 5 16 commentaires
31 internautes sur 35 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x886ff87c) étoiles sur 5 The Making Of A Masterpiece 21 septembre 2007
Par John D. Cofield - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
J.R.R. Tolkien must be among the most heavily analyzed of twentieth century writers. His drafts and redrafts of his Middle earth legendarium, in some cases dating back to his years in service during World War I, have been published as The History of Middle-earth by his son and literary executor Christopher Tolkien. Through their multiple volumes students can trace the evolution of Tolkien's world. Until now, however, we have been unable to trace the story of the work which made Tolkien and Middle-earth well known to the general public. John D. Rateliff, after many years of patient scholarship, has now filled that gap with The History of the Hobbit.

Mr. Baggins is the first of two volumes in The History of the Hobbit, and readers should buy it with its companion Return to Bag End at the same time. The second volume starts with page 469, and there is no Index in Volume I, for example. Mr. Rateliff has identified five phases in the writing of The Hobbit. Mr. Baggins covers the first and most of the second phases. Practically every word Tolkien wrote is printed, with extensive and fascinating notes and short essays by Mr. Rateliff interpolated with Tolkien's text. Colored plates showing some of Tolkien's sketches and maps are included, too.

The early versions of The Hobbit are startling, to say the least. Bilbo Baggins walks out of his hobbit hole one morning to meet the wizard Bladorthin, who brings thirteen dwarves led by their chieftain Gandalf to visit him. Bilbo is strongarmed into becoming the dwarves' burglar, charged with recovering an immense treasure from the dragon Pryftan. People who have read the published Hobbit will recognize that the essential story is present, but with many variations and false starts which Tolkien eventually straightened out.

The text notes and short essays provided by Rateliff are absolutely fascinating. They include discussions on the nature of elves, the origins of the word bilbo, magic rings from Plato onwards, and the influence the Dr. Dolittle series and the Tolkien children's love for bears had on the construction of The Hobbit.

This volume ends with Bilbo and the dwarves' arrival in Laketown. Again, be sure to buy Volume II at the same time as Volume I, because you'll want to keep reading!
10 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x886ffae0) étoiles sur 5 Engrossing and sumptuous Hobbit history 1 mai 2008
Par Richard D. Marcus - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
For those who loved their journey from Hobbiton, across Mirkwood, to the Lonely Mountain and back, "The History of The Hobbit," by John Rateliff is a delight - even better than a second Breakfast. You will relive the first pleasure of reading about that most excellent and audacious Mr. Bilbo Baggins in early drafts by Tolkien.

We find that the wizard Galdalf was first named Bladorthin. Thorin was originally named Gandalf, the dwarf. Even Smaug was once Pryftan. Why these names evolved and much much more make "The History of the Hobbit," a great read for mere fans, philologists, as well as certified literary critics of Professor Tolkien.

Each chapter-length section of early drafts by Tolkien is enhanced with excellent text notes about these fragments. Following these sections of The Hobbit, Rateliff presents notes on the characters, geography, and types of magic encountered in Middle Earth.

Because these commentaries are so engrossing, it is tempting to jump around. If you are a riddle-lover, than jumping to the chapter on Gollum is a must. Rateliff provides sumptuous and intriguing tidbits about riddles written in Old English as well as in Mother Goose. If the background of the Ring tickles your wonderment, then we find sources ranging from Plato's Republic to H.G. Wells' Invisible Man, as well as many other influences.

Like the winding path Bilbo takes, under mountains and through the air, readers of "The History of The Hobbit," will find that they will want to visit all the spots that Bilbo did with greater understanding and renewed joy.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x87912168) étoiles sur 5 great resource - but use footnotes! 3 novembre 2012
Par Arnold - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
For some reason, Christopher Tolkien did not extend his History of Middle-Earth scholarship to the Hobbit. Rateliff provides an invaluable contribution by chronicling J.R.R. Tolkien's writing of his first and arguable best novel.

In many respects, the early drafts of the Hobbit do not differ much from the published version. The first phase of the draft (most of which are covered in this volume) remains startlingly similar to the final book. The key plot elements - from the unexpected party to the trolls to Beorn - are all present. There are a few minor differences, particularly the names (I won't spoilt the surprise, but Gandalf and Thorin go by different aliases).

In the second volume, the end of the second phase of the draft and third, and fourth phases deal with the latter half of the Hobbit story, and boy were there some changes. Bard wasn't the original dragon-slayer - not by long shot! It's fascinating to see how Tolkien originally envisioned the story and how much it differs from the final version.

Finally, the book covers the fifth phase, Tolkien's attempt to rewrite the Hobbit in 1960 to make it better fit the style of Lord of the Rings. Ultimately, Tolkien only got to Rivendell and most of the changes only affect the tone, not the plot, of the story. Still, it's a fascinating "what if".

I took off one star for something that bugged me throughout Rateliff's book. Rateliff supplements Tolkien's drafts with hundreds of detailed endnotes at the end of each chapter commenting on the text. These are generally very insightful, but because they're endnotes it's difficult and quite frustrating to have to flip back and forth to see how the comment relates to the text. This is especially so because the endnotes refer to very specific language or details in the text. The book ought to have used footnotes, or sidenotes such as those found in the Annotated Hobbit, so that readers can read the note right after reading the relevant text.

Other than that quibble, this is a MUST for any Hobbit fan.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x87b25cf0) étoiles sur 5 Deeply fascinating and insightful this illuminating book is a must-read for all JRR Tolkien fans 20 mai 2013
Par Lucinda - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Similarly to `The History of Middle Earth' series (13 books in total) this book examines in detail `The Hobbit' in regards to how this children's story came into being and how it grew. First published on 21st September 1937, the Hobbit has become more than simply a `fireside story' but something containing great meaning and value to many readers, both young and old. With the recent release of Peter Jackson's film adaptation (part 1: the Hobbit ~ an unexpected journey), now more than ever people are interested in the details behind Bilbo's journey to the lonely mountain and of Dwarves and Dragons. This is the first installment within a 2 volume collection, which presents the original manuscript of The Hobbit accompanied by John D. Rateliff's lively commentary.

This book looks behind Tolkien's tale to explore those themes hidden within, as well as noting those changes that have occurred over the years to the original publication. Ratecliff looks at each chapter in turn and looks at why changes were made and how they reflect Tolkien's ever-growing concept of Middle-Earth. `Riddles in the dark' with Bilbo and Gollum has to be one of the most significant parts of the Hobbit, and so I enjoyed reading into this part very much and finding out more about the finding of the One Ring. The enchanting tale of Hobbits is brought vividly to life in this enlightening guide to Tolkien's spellbinding story, which delves into such detail and depth. Complete with full-color illustrations done by JRR Tolkien and photographs, this really is a beautiful book and something to treasure!

I value and rate this book very highly, due to its captivating content and exquisite cover and images inside. If you are looking for an assured, accurate read relating to J.R.R. Tolkien's `The Hobbit' then the history behind it makes for great reading.

"...The road goes ever on and on...
Down from the door where it began"
4 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x88164288) étoiles sur 5 Great Book for those who bought this because they love Tolkien 23 mai 2009
Par M. Gaudet - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I recommend reading the story first then reading it a second time to read the text notes and commentary because it is difficult and distracting to do both at the same time at least for me. I had the same problem with Christopher Tolkien's history of middle earth series.

One of the problems i have here is unsubstantiated claims based on opinion and not fact by the author being influenced by Dunsany. Had this been the case i think Christopher Tolkien would have at least mentioned it in passing in his series of books edited from his fathers manuscripts.

As long as you can separate fact from inference in reading this book i think you will enjoy it. I would have preferred Christopher Tolkien's version to be in the history of middle earth series, but since he decided not to do the hobbit this is the second best option.

A mistake on his part i believe since John Rateliff's two books on the history of the hobbit illuminate the connections it has to the rest of tolkien's legendarium. Particularly evidenced in connection to the Silmarillion and the Lord of the Rings.

I would have prefered a more in depth dicussion of tolkien's love of the norse sagas and his connection to the Beowulf poet.

But i supposed a beowulf gloss can wait the clamored for but not released tolkien translation of beowulf if it ever is released.
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