Stracone złudzenia

Stracone z udzenia Opowie o m odym Lucienie de Rubempr poecie z Angouleme kt ry rozpaczliwie usi uje wybi si w Pary u jest ol niewaj cym studium prowincjonalnych manier i arystokratycznego ycia Niezwykle przystojny

  • Title: Stracone złudzenia
  • Author: Honoré de Balzac Tadeusz Żeleński-Boy Tadeusz Żeleński-Boy
  • ISBN: 9788372552990
  • Page: 128
  • Format: Paperback
  • Opowie o m odym Lucienie de Rubempr , poecie z Angouleme, kt ry rozpaczliwie usi uje wybi si w Pary u, jest ol niewaj cym studium prowincjonalnych manier i arystokratycznego ycia Niezwykle przystojny i chorobliwie ambitny Lucien staje si pupilem beau monde u, lecz upojony wzgl dami, jakimi obdarzaj go cz onkowie wy szych sfer, daje si wystrychn na dudka porzuciOpowie o m odym Lucienie de Rubempr , poecie z Angouleme, kt ry rozpaczliwie usi uje wybi si w Pary u, jest ol niewaj cym studium prowincjonalnych manier i arystokratycznego ycia Niezwykle przystojny i chorobliwie ambitny Lucien staje si pupilem beau monde u, lecz upojony wzgl dami, jakimi obdarzaj go cz onkowie wy szych sfer, daje si wystrychn na dudka porzuciwszy ambicje artystyczne upada coraz ni ej, a wreszcie ko czy tragicznie Jednak nie fabu a stanowi o wielko ci utworu, lecz soczysty, zmys owy styl autora, realistyczny i satyryczny zarazem, oddaj cy jak w soczewce dze, chciwo i drapie no zbiorowego bohatera spo ecze stwa francuskiego XIX wieku.Powie ta, napisana w latach 1837 1843, by mo e najlepiej ilustruje typ i ogrom geniuszu Balzaka.

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      Published :2018-08-24T10:40:44+00:00

    1 thought on “Stracone złudzenia”

    1. "No man should marry until he has studied anatomy and dissected at least one woman." When I left the farm at the age of 18 and jerry rigged my battered Camaro into a sputtering, but functional machine that could, by the grace of all that is holy, get me to Phoenix. I might have bore resemblance to Lucien de Rubempre the hero of Lost Illusions. Well, okay, there were some differences. I did not look like a Greek God. I did not have David Sechard as a best friend who lent me his last 1,000 francs [...]

    2. Unfortunately for most French people, they were forced to read Balzac in school and were not given the real time or context to fully appreciate his work. Plus they mostly only get the highly moralistic Peau de Chagrin and, fed up, finish their book report and never seek out Balzac again. That is quite unfortunate particularly when it comes to this particular masterpiece. In Illusions Perdues, we have one of French literatures greatest bildungsroman ever with the coming of age of the two protagon [...]

    3. Honore de Balzac wasn't finished writing yet when he died on 18 August 1850. Yet at the time of his death he had already written a good number of journal articles and some 90 novels. The literary characters he had created are estimated to be between 2,000 to 3,000. Was he sick? Did he have some sort of a mania for writing on and on? No. The secret of his prolificness, I guess, was in his favorite drink. It was said that at one time he wrote for 18 straight hours, without sleep, subsisting only o [...]

    4. Esta novela de Honoré de Balzac (1799-1850), que llevaba tiempo deseando leer, me ha causado muy buena impresión. Las ilusiones perdidas, que agrupa tres novelas escritas entre 1835 y 1843 y forman parte de la Comedia Humana (compuesta por 87 novelas y más de dos mil personajes) -en el apartado de Escenas de la vida en provincias- es mucho más que un folletin de manual. Lucien, su personaje principal, es una creación memorable. Balzac muestra con todo lujo de detalles lo que le supone a un [...]

    5. As much as I enjoyed Pere Goriot, Lost Illusions is the kind of a literary work that lets you peer into the soul of a great mind and dwell there. Just as Lucien was Balzac, the lost poet, David Sechard, the printer, is also Balzac the craftsman in real life: he bought a print shop in Paris to print his own novels. Sechard is much like the scientist in the Quest of the Absolute, except that David ultimately finds himself through his invention and the inventor in The Quest becomes lost to his own [...]

    6. Of all of Balzac's novel, "Lost Illusions" is my absolute fave (I've reread it about 5 times). The story of a young man, the preternaturally beautiful Lucien Chardon (de Rubempre), a fledgling poet who wants to escape his provincial life in the town of Angouleme, and dreams of literary success and hobknobbing with the beau monde, the wealthy, and the literati in the grand salons in the big city of Paris (much like any of us who grew up in small towns and cities and dreamt of leaving for somethin [...]

    7. For me there are a great many things that contribute to a rewarding reading experience, an almost ineffable series of qualities that a novel must possess for me to be able to enjoy it. Indeed, these things are what I am looking for when I am sat on my bed losing my mind for days on end, surrounded by shaky towers of books. Yet there is perhaps a single, fairly straightforward thing that elevates my favourites above the others, which is that I see something of myself in them. The more of myself I [...]

    8. Το έργο αυτό είναι ίσως το κορυφαίο έργο του Μπαλζάκ και με απορρόφησε εντελώς (σχεδόν). Πραγματοποιεί την πιο πιστή, λεπτομερή, πολύπλοκη και κυνική αποτύπωση ενός ολόκληρου κόσμου, μπορεί και όλου του κόσμου κάθε εποχής. Μας παρουσιάζει τον κόσμο της επαρχίας και της πόλη [...]

    9. As a young man from the provinces, I do so enjoy a "young man from the provinces" novel - that being said, this might be the mother of all such works, primarily because of Balzac's unrelenting attention to detail. Like many a novelist who pretends to traffic in moral opposition (literature good, journalism bad!) Balzac saves his juiciest and most loving description for the baddies - the description of the pestilent Wooden Galleries where literary fortunes are bought and sold in shanty-town books [...]

    10. I thought I was cynical before this, but Balzac has made me see that I suffer from a severe lack of imagination. My God! Lost Illusions could not be a more apt title for this book. The milk of human kindness is seldom in evidence here, and when it is, it is annihilated by self interest, jealousy and malice. I have rarely read a book that had me more tense, uncertain whether to pray for a character’s deliverance (usually a pointless exercise in French lit), bang his/her head against the wall, o [...]

    11. Sublime!! Tudo a prosa, a narrativa, as personagens, o quadro social, urbano e rural da França do primeiro quarto do século 19. Nunca li nada de Honoré de Balzac que não tivesse pura e simplesmente adorado! É um autor notável com vasta obra publicada mas infelizmente com poucos títulos traduzidos em português.Recomendo vivamente a leitura de Ilusões Perdidas que narra as aventuras e desventuras de Lucien du Rubempré, um jovem e belo poeta que troca a família e a vida pacata de Angoul [...]

    12. “Qui triomphera ? la maladie de l'homme, ou l'homme de la maladie ?” Pubblicato in tre parti tra il 1837 e il 1843 (“Les deux poètes”; “Un grand homme de province à Paris”; “Eva e David”, conosciuto anche come “Les Souffrances de l’inventeur”). Dedicato a Victor Hugo fa parte della vasta gamma degli “Studi dei costumi” e, più specificamente, delle “Scene di vita di provincia”.Ed è proprio dalla provincia che la storia prende l'avvio: la monotona provincia che Ba [...]

    13. Baudelaire ha definito Balzac come “l’uomo dalle imprese iperboliche e fantasmagoriche”. Se si legge la sua biografia, si comprende come tutto in lui fosse eccessivo, al di sopra delle righe, quasi che dentro di sé vi fosse una potente energia centripeta a stento trattenuta. La sua scrittura è come l’uomo Balzac: brillante, ricca, sovrabbondante. A mio parere magnifica. Nonostante i miei gusti letterari siano orientati verso una scrittura raffinata ed elegante, ma equilibrata, come que [...]

    14. Interesting, long, archaic reading Braudel simultaneously illuminates many of the details of a work that stands at the start of the process of the modernization and embourgeoisement of Europe. As for theme, I have myself met more than a few who, flattered by powerful people, fell in love with their own myth -- only, in real life, most of them have flourished and flourished quite well. It is those with conscience and scruple, more often than not, who have suffered. But maybe that is a sign of OUR [...]

    15. Illusions! Lost ones! Where are they? Joking about it now, 'lost illusions' is a really sad thought, you can never get them back! The notion of illusion in fiction is something really interesting to me, and I think I dwell on it quite a bit in my reviews either consciously or unconsciously. I mean, is there anyone really without illusions? I hope not, it seems like an awfully sad life to live without illusions. Whenever I think of illusionment or disillusionment, my mind always floats away to Wa [...]

    16. Lost Illusions (Illusions Perdues) is a trilogy of three novels which should be read in order:The Two Poets (Les Deux Poetes)A Distinguished Provincial at Paris/A Great Man of the Provinces in Paris (Un Grand homme de province a Paris)Eve and David/The Trials of the Inventor (Le Souffrances de l'inventeur)The story continues in a fourth novel:Scenes from a Courtesan's Life/A Harlot High and Low (Splendeurs et Miseres des Courtisanes)See the individual titles for more information.

    17. While there were issues with the structure of the novel, the disparate scenarios involving Lucien and David are removed from one another to a cumbersome degree. Compounding this, the tragedy which envelops David and Eve is soaked and blurred in jargon and legal asides. I sense that Balzac was thinking long-term and indifferent to these quibbles. That said, Lost Illusions is a narrative triumph and one i will treasure.

    18. 912. Lost Illusions, Honoré de Balzacآرزوهای بر باد رفته - انوره دو بالزاک (امیرکبیر) ادبیات فرانسهLes illusions perduesعنوان: آرزوهای بر باد رفته؛ اثر: بالزاک؛ ترجمه: سعید نفیسی؛ مشخصات نشر: تهران، امیرکبیر، 1337، در 744 ص، موضوع: داستانهای فرانسه، قرن 19 م،

    19. Balzac said about his Lost Illusions that they were "the main work in the work". It's a novel about the functioning of the "literature machine".Lucien, a young poet from Angoulême, local but not very big fame, is taken to Paris by his protector Mme de Bargenton. In Paris, all the illusions are allowed to him, which doesn’t mean that they will necessarily become realities.Balzac, work and money.To make a fortune was the eternal thought of Balzac. He ran after gold and money while creditors and [...]

    20. Balzac's Lost Illusions is a massive literary undertaking, and an attempt to delve deep into the world of humanity with all its great deeds and basest desires. Yet, taking the entire volume of Balzac's Human Comedy into perspective, Lost Illusions is nothing but a small piece of the enormous mosaic this author created in the short span of a decade. Like with all his works I read to date, Lost Illusions offers its readers spectacular writing, well developed characters, just enough but not too muc [...]

    21. Balzac, Honore de. LOST ILLUSIONS. (1837-1843; Eng. Trans. 1971). ****. First off, you need a lot of quiet time to read this massive novel by Balzac. It is not an airplane or a beach book. This novel is one of the cornerstones of Balzac’s vast panorama of French society, The Human Comedy. The series itself comprises over a hundred novels, short stories and studies. It belongs to the section of this series titled Scenes of Provincial Life, even though over half of the novel takes place in Paris [...]

    22. At the risk of sounding self-aggrandizing, I read this while holidaying in Paris, and that was a great choice. It's only my second Balzac, and already I'm pretty sure what I'm going to get: straight plot, semi-mythical characters, and not a whole lot of style. This isn't really my kind of thing, but Balzac is just so all-in that it's hard not to get pulled along in his wake. And anyway, he's so explicitly writing about great abstractions (here: Art, Media, Capitalism, Class, Love) that I'll alwa [...]

    23. Leggendo questo libro, mi sono resa conto di quanto mi sia mancato leggere Balzac, i personaggi, lo stile che fanno parte della sua opera. "Le illusioni perdute" è come recita il titolo, una storia di illusioni, di speranze cadute, di sogni infranti, di speranze mai realizzate o realizzate solo in parte, una storia contorniata da aspetti amari e tristi rappresentati nella figura di Luciano Chardon. Luciano Chardon, il personaggio principale, nel quale si può identificare Honoré de Balzac, è [...]

    24. Another example of a fantastically engaging yet encyclopedic in nature Balzac's novels. From the French province Balzac follows his main character, beautiful and feminine Lucien de Rubempré, to Paris and then back to Angoulême, observing as he, as if accidentally, keeps betraying everybody who loves him. Together with Lucien we learn about Paris high society, publishing and journalist businesses, whereas the misadventures of his friend David Séchard reveal a lot about paper-making and legal p [...]

    25. Lost Illusions was published serially from 1837-43, towards the end of the half century of Balzac's output known collectively as the The Human Comedy. It's one of the half dozen (of the 91 total) works usually cited as those you ought to have read (assuming you care to ready any).The timeless theme of the inadvisable personal and professional decisions made by an aspiring artist from the provinces upon reaching the big city combines with a great deal of very specific period detail. Presumably Ba [...]

    26. It's a long haul, for sure, and it's very much a 19th Century novel, but if you're up for a 700-page book about a provincial youth corrupted by the evils of city life, it's worth it -- especially in the middle sections, as Lucien is taken in by the world of Paris, and the weird dialogue with the Spanish priest towards the end. Anyone who has ever written for a living has a little Lucien in them -- we all make our pacts with the devil, whether that devil is a corrupt official or a copywriting gig [...]

    27. Opening a Balzac novel is like peering through a glass window into an enormous ant colony, where the ants are tiny men and women, the aristocratic ant-men dressed in wasp-waisted coats with cravats and frilled shirt fronts, the elegant ant-women wearing voluminous gowns of silk muslin with enough fabric in each leg-of-mutton sleeve for two modern dresses, sashed tight to corseted ant-sized waists, all rushing around dashing off articles for the little papers or dancing on stages in the colored l [...]

    28. In this review I summarize part of the plot that revolves around Lucien Chardon, or Lucien de Rubempré; to avoid spoilers, please move on to the general considerations part that begins after the second (-------------------).InLes Illusions Perdues , Balzac brings to our attention the story of a very ambitious young man, his more modest friend, and his sister, whom his friend marries in the beggining of the narrative. Lucien Chardon (whose surname means "thistle") is an example of the typical re [...]

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