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Waiting for Godot: A Tragicomedy in Two Acts (Anglais) Broché – 5 janvier 2006

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Format: Broché
This play is a pure production of the postmodern mind after WW2 when Auschwitz was finally brought to the guilty consciousness of everyone. The worst war ever was finished for sure but the minds of the survivors could not erase the horror of the gas-chambers, the crematoriums, the smoking chimneys and the ashes spread and scattered over the plains of Poland and other places.

Samuel Beckett in his double nationality or culture or bilingual existence wrote in French after having spent his war years in the French Resistance as a close fellow traveller of the Communists, and he dedicated his writing career and his plays to the absurdity of a humanity who is able to commit such horrible genocides and witness them without hardly protesting, at least for quite some time, the Catholic church in the front row of the silent witnesses. And I am not thinking of the Jews only, but also the gypsies, the gays, the mentally sick and so many other categories like communists, socialists, you name them you have them. How many war prisoners from the eastern front were freed after the war from German detention camps?

Waiting for Godot is typical of this tone and mood but this is built very precisely, like the mechanism of a clock, the clockwork of human nature if not essence, by the author. Let's examine some of the means used here.

First of course the fourfold figure.
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l'histoire est géniale !! Beckett est vraiment un superbe auteur !
par contre j'ai été déçue d'avoir un livre format micro poche...
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Amazon.com: 3.9 étoiles sur 5 314 commentaires
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 And while that would seem like a bad thing - all this waiting with zero ... 18 avril 2016
Par ace1339 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
"Waiting for Godot" explores Existential philosophy in the form of an absurd, random play. Samuel Beckett uses the easy-to-understand format of two men waiting for their companion Godot to allude to the human condition through Existentialism. The play lacks any true plot (other than the waiting) and there isn't much character development (Vladimir and Estragon wait for Godot despite the fact that he stands them up every day). And while that would seem like a bad thing - all this waiting with zero outcome - isn't that exactly what we spend our whole lives doing? We wait in line, in traffic, for work to end, for a vacation, etc. Stunningly close to our everyday lives, "Waiting for Godot" is a maddening and confusing play that rings true for every reader
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Defining A Classic 18 octobre 2013
Par Richard C. Geschke - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
After reading the screenplay of Waiting for Godot I did many things. I laughed, I scratched my head, I wondered who this Godot was and I tried to find the elusive plot and meaning of it all. In all, maybe it was Mr. Beckett's primary intention to have all the theater goers go mad!

The essence of this two act play revolves around two longtime friends by the names of Vladimir and Estragon who are in search of a character called Godot. The reader or theater goer never really knows who Godot is. Is it the search for God? Could be but who knows. Godot could represent anyone or anything.

Beckett gives the impression that Vladimir and Estragon are hobo-like characters who wear bowler's hats and carry on a most nonsensical and repetitious continuing conversation. In fact most of their dialogue is very much like Abbot and Costello's Who's On First. The dialogue goes in circles much like Abbot and Costello.
Also another comedy team comes to mind as I read on in what can only be called a farce of a play dominated by absurd allusions. As Vladimir and Estragon continue with their absurd conversations along comes two other characters which add more speculation into what seems to be like the rabbit in Alice In Wonderland added confusion and wonderment in that rather absurd tale. These characters named Pozzo and Lucky add their own comedic scheme to this rather confusing and jumbled tale. When the seemingly intellectually challenged Lucky, who has the IQ of Rocky Balboa, breaks into an outright intellectual diatribe it made me laugh so hard like I remember when I watched old Laurel and Hardy routines as a young boy.

The play's meaning and plot is an open book. It can mean anything to anybody. It is full of symbolism and begs for a solid debate. To me it represents life and that life in and of itself at times lacks meaning, shows comedy and can be disappointing and hard to really understand. After seeing this play on February 2, 2014 on Broadway I can compare the play to one TV Series that being "Seinfeld" and the classic movie titled "Groundhog's Day." These are the current comparisons but in the end this play represents a mystery for us to interpret. I'll stick with Groundhog's Day!!!

For some reason this play should probably be read and seen multiple times to gain what was in Beckett's mind. I can see why this play is considered a classic. It has all the elements of what the word classic is all about.
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5.0 étoiles sur 5 One of the Best Plays representing Theatre of the Absurd 19 mai 2013
Par Gubio3 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Waiting for Godot, End Game, Krapps Last Tape, and Happy Days are some of Samuel Beckett's best works. These plays are existential and very bleak. The heros of these plays are 'everyman.' These characters live dark, seemingly meaningless existences; however, what makes them heroic is that despite their dark oppressive lives, they continue trying. Happy Days is probably the brightest of all of these plays because it ends on a relatively positive note, but I think Waiting for Godot and End Game are Beckett's finest.

Waiting for Godot is about two characters, Vladimir and Estragon, who are waiting in what seems like a post apocalyptic world, on a road, near a tree. What are they doing? They are waiting for Godot. We don't meet Godot. We don't really know who Godot is. He could be God. As they wait, they sort of discuss philosophical and biblical themes and ideas. These moments provide interesting insights on both. There is no plot. Nothing happens. And, we begin and end the play with these two characters on the road. However, the journey in Beckett's plays are not made by the characters. It is the viewers who are changed. We, along with these characters, are waiting. Ultimately, we need to decide who or what we are waiting for and if it is worth it.

I love Samuel Beckett. I love Theatre of the Absurd.
4.0 étoiles sur 5 A masterpiece 17 mars 2015
Par Ben - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
When I first decided to read "waiting for Godot", I did so with some trepidation. I had heard of the play before, of course, usually as a byword for the absurd, the highbrow- even the pretentious. I expected to struggle with a complex, long-winded text.

Nothing could be further from the truth.

"Waiting for Godot" flows with a smooth rhythm that borders on the hypnotic. Though surrealistic to the extreme, the apparent lack of purpose does nothing to dampen the quick wit and easy dialogue. The characters, such as they are, display more emotion in the simple actions and with the minimalistic props than you will find in many long novels. I am sure it is a gold mine for students of the modern drama. But it is also one of those rare classics that has as much to offer the casual reader as the dedicated scholar.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A must-read of classic theater 30 octobre 2014
Par Alexandra Levitas - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Beckett's "Godot" is probably one of the most amazing and thought-provoking plays out there! Anyone interested in theater simply must read it! It's dark, it's depressing, it's funny, it's thought-provoking, and it belongs to the classics of existentialist theater. It's a phenomenal read, filled with eerie repetition as the two main characters simply cannot stop waiting for the mysterious Godot - and while waiting seems endlessly pointless, they are unable to stop waiting and leave.
Yet while I think this is a spectacular play (one of my personal favorites) it's also a highly intellectual one, so do not pick it up if all you want is a light melodrama.
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