الملك لير

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  • Title: الملك لير
  • Author: William Shakespeare محمد مصطفى بدوي محمد إسماعيل الموافي Kenneth Muir
  • ISBN: 9789990602449
  • Page: 107
  • Format: Paperback
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      107 William Shakespeare محمد مصطفى بدوي محمد إسماعيل الموافي Kenneth Muir
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      Posted by:William Shakespeare محمد مصطفى بدوي محمد إسماعيل الموافي Kenneth Muir
      Published :2018-09-27T11:00:06+00:00

    1 thought on “الملك لير”

    1. I've read Lear many times, and, although I didn't learn much about the play this reading, I did learn a little about myself. I have always loved the play, but in the past I found its injustice and evil nigh overpowering, its victims pathetically guiltless, its perspective verging on the nihilistic. Now, though, I see goodness and grace everywhere: in Cordelia's plain-spoken honesty and love for Lear, in Kent and Gloster's loyalty, in Edgar's bizarre attempt to heal his father's soul through stra [...]

    2. King Lear, William Shakespeareعنوانها: شاه لیر، لیر شاه؛ نمایشنامه شاه لیر؛ الملک لیر؛ نویسنده: ویلیام شکسپیر؛ انتشاراتیها: (بنگاه ترجمه و نشر کتاب، علمی فرهنگی، ورجاوند، نشر مرکز، پارسه)؛ ادبیات انگلستان؛ تاریخ نخستین خوانش: سال 1973 میلادی و در سال 1995 میلادیعنوان: لیر شاه؛ نویسنده: ویلیام [...]

    3. My first encounter with Shakespeare has totally swept me off my feet. As much as I had heard of the indisputable grandeur of the most famous playwright of all times I never expected to be so immersed in the swirling undercurrents of the incongruities of human nature that are so vividly portrayed in this tragedy. Even though my inexpensive Wordsworth edition wasn’t generous with annotations or academic essays, the universality of Shakespeare’s art, wrought in versed polyptotons, playful aphor [...]

    4. أيكن ساقرر انها تحبني اكثر؟؟ من اكثر قصص العالم احراجا و مكرا عندما ينتصر التملق و التطبيل انتصارا ساحقا من تحبين اكثر؟ والدك. .زوجك ابنك؟؟هنا الفطرة و الطبيعة ستجيبرغم انها تبدو ظالمة فالاب الذي يعطي فقطيحظى بالقسط الاقل من الحب و الزوج الذي يأخذ و يعطي يحظى بالنصيب الأكبرو [...]

    5. In times of change, stress or general uneasiness, I find myself repeatedly quoting Shakespeare.There is something soothing in the knowledge that he wrote all those unforgettable lines over 400 years ago and they still make so much sense - sometimes more sense than our most recent literary production. I know that I am in some kind of identity crisis when King Lear comes to my mind again, and I open the highly impractical "Collected Works of Shakespeare" and try to find Lear without completely bre [...]

    6. "How sharper than a serpent's tooth it is to have a thankless child"Good King Lear, feared in his younger days, has two, in pagan Britain, the inhabitants worship the numerous gods, there, hundreds of years before the birth of Christ, the ancient ruler, in his eighties, can no longer govern well, no stamina, his mind is deteriorating quickly, with no sons but three devoted daughters, he believes, decides to divide the kingdom, equally, between them, but first the widower monarch, needs to hear h [...]

    7. As one who is always looking for books by authors from around the globe and seeking out hidden gems, books that have been defined as classics, especially by western authors, are usually the ones that get short changed. With three days offline and ample time to read, I thought it was high time that I read a Shakespearean play, having not read one since last year. In school, students are generally asked to read one Shakespeare a year, yet by scheduling quirks, I ended up reading The Merchant of Ve [...]

    8. Book Review3 of 5 stars to King Lear, a tragic play by William Shakespeare, published in 1603. I enjoyed the play and then watched a few film versions. My review will cover both the book and the film I saw -- with a bit of sarcasm and humor (just to be different than all the other ones! LOL)Lear is an absolutely ridiculous character who belongs in the looney bin in my opinion. He has lost all control over his life, his family, and his kingdom. He is foolish, blind, and stubborn. When reading the [...]

    9. A Fairy Tale I Give Thee, A ‘True Chronicle History’[Dramatis Personæ:The Bard, as HimselfWorld, as ItselfYou, as Fool, in the Bard’s serviceKings, Daughters, Sons, Knights, Fools, Gentlemen, Soldiers, Attendants, Messengers, Servants.]Act 1.1Sennet. Enter [The Bard, You]Bard: Hark, A Fairy Tale I Give Thee, Fit for Today’s Times!I have in my time, written many plays - tragedies, comedies, all - but reader beware: this might be my darkest vision yet. I will exalt you; and in death’s t [...]

    10. This is one of my favorite Shakespeare plays. In college honors English at U. Tennessee Knoxville, I stumbled into a dissertation about a comparison of epic and tragic, using as templates Lear and Milton's Paradise Lost. In all of English class papers, there may never have been a more seasoned example of pure bull**** and left field logic. I think I got a B-, just because my instructor may have been worried about whether or not my meds had kicked in. Still, in composing the literary testimony of [...]

    11. با لعذابك يا ليرويا لقسوة الدهر على شيخوختكBlow, winds, and crack your cheeks! Rage! Blow! You cataracts and hurricanoes, spout Till you have drenched our teeples, drowned the cocks! You sulphurour and thought-executing fires, Vaunt-couriers to oak-cleaving thunderbolts, Singe my white head! And thou, all-shaking thunder, Strike flat the thick rotundity o' the world! Crack nature's molds, all germens spill at once That make ingrateful man!‎لا أظن ان [...]

    12. I was lucky enough to be living in Stockholm when Ingmar Bergman staged Lear at the Swedish National Theatre in the late 80s, and I saw it twice. Bergman's take on the play was very interesting and unusual; he interpreted it as fundamentally optimistic.Obviously, you're wondering why, and in the hands of a lesser director it would probably just have been a piece of unnecessary perversity. Bergman's reasoning was, in fact, not bizarre. He saw the key scene of the play as the reconciliation betwee [...]

    13. Honestly didn't enjoy this as much as I had expected to. I think my expectations were too high. But, it was still an enjoyable play!

    14. This is where Shakespeare takes off the gloves. He brings us right to the edge of the abyss, then kicks us over that edge. King Lear is the most devastating by far of the Shakespeare tragedies -- this is a play which leaves the reader shattered as the curtain falls. The play has a kind of primal power, which I find hard to explain. The plot is fairly typically Shakespeare, perhaps a little more complicated than usual, mixing elements taken from legend and from the historical record. At the outse [...]

    15. In a world where every king must give up his crown, where tragedies end in death and all comes to dust, this is a hopeful tale. This hope won’t appear in a plot summary or in the morbid sum of deaths by play’s end, and yet there are key moments of reconciliation for both of the aged, long-suffering characters. After experiencing little but anguish for much of the play, Lear and Gloucester are granted a reprieve from the darkest of fates. Granted, these 11th hour reprieves are short-lived, bu [...]

    16. 2109 fellow Goodreaders [can’t be wrong] gave it 1 star. Many call it boring. Some even say it is predictable and has no moral lesson. That these people have the right to vote and to procreate is frightening to me.I am NOT ranking the play itself here, only the Norton Critical Edition version (2007). Shakespeare’s Lear is, duh, one of western culture’s great achievements and personally I think it has become my favorite Shakespeare play.I won't lie I didn't even finish this one. All of the [...]

    17. As the bright red firament of stars above might give away, I really responded to this play. I may have done so in both negative and positive ways, but this story made a really lasting impression on me. It did for me what Macbeth could not- gave me genuinely tragic characters who earned the tears and compassion that I gave for them by the end of the journey.Thinking about it in retrospect, a useful guide for King Lear is provided by another of Shakespeare's characters, Jacques, and his Ages of Ma [...]

    18. This year I made it my goal to increase the amount of Shakespeare plays I have read and this included revisiting some of my favourites. I first read King Lear whilst in school, and can remember relatively little about my experience of reading it but could recall the most significant moments of the plot.This focuses on the family drama that ensues after King Lear requests his three daughters to pronounce their love for their father. The two eldest daughters freely proclaim their love whilst young [...]

    19. شاه لیر دردناک‌ترین تراژدی شکسپیر است. شکسپیر نمایشنامه‌ی شاه لیر را در سال ۱۶۰۶ می‌نویسد.برادلی، شکسپیر شناس و ادیب بزرگ انگلیسی، در باره این سوگنمایش چنین می‌گوید: «شاه لیر همواره بعنوان بزرگترین اثر شکسپیر شناخته شده است. اثری که در آن مهمترین توانایی‌های درام نویسی شک [...]

    20. دوستان گرانقدر، این نمایشنامه بدرستی شاهکاری بینظیر از زنده یاد «شکسپیر» استبه نظر من تأثیرگذارترین قسمت، زمانی است که مردِ پاسبان در حال تازیانه و شلاق زدن به زنِ روسپی است به گفتۀ «شکسپیر بزرگ»، آن مرد پاسبان هنگامی که زن روسپی را تازیانه میزد، به سختی نیاز داشت که با زنِ [...]

    21. Second Reading: Just as amazing as I remembered (:**********First Reading:Tonight is opening night for my school's extracurricular performance of this wonderful play. I've read it probably a minimum of 20 times over these past 10 weeks and just fell in love with this entire story. I adore all my cast mates and just can't get over how excited I am to perform this! And I cannot be grateful enough to be playing such a strong, powerful, wicked character like Regan. She was so fun to get to know and [...]

    22. To call King Lear a tragedy somehow seems lacking. I don't know where in literature (let alone in real life) you could find a greater succession of calamities, all coming to a bad end. It's generally regarded as one of Shakespeare's greatest works, right along with Hamlet and Macbeth.4.5 stars

    23. El teatro, el drama, es un género que no acostumbro a leer muy a menudo, pero cada vez que me acerco a este tipo de clásicos, lo hago a partir de William Shakespeare. Sólo tengo cuatro libros del genial bardo, a saber y en orden de predilección: Macbeth, Hamlet, La Tempestad y este, que me ha agradado en buena manera. Los dos primeros que enumero siguen siendo mis predilectos, especialmente Macbeth, por ser la obra más oscura y malvada de Shakespeare.Respecto de El Rey Lear, y como en la ma [...]

    24. "Πρέπει να αντέξουμε το βάρος της θλιβερής μας εποχής:τα λόγια μας να μην τα επιβάλλει χρέος, αλλά κατάθεση ψυχής.Οι πρόγονοί μας είχαν βάσανα χειρότερα. Κι εμείς, που τώρα ζούμε,ούτε στα χρόνια τους θα φτάσουμε, ούτε τόσα πολλά θα δούμε."Συγκλονιστικό έργο. Το τρίτο και καλύτ [...]

    25. One day I may find the time and the energy to prepare some well thought out, elegantly composed, insightful and informative reviews of Shakespeare’s greatest plays – affording them with at least a modicum of the respect that they justly deserve. In the meantime – I am offering a few very quickly thought through ideas on what are undoubtedly the greatest (English language) literary works for the stage ever written.The majority of Shakespeare’s 37 or 38 plays (depending on who you ask) are [...]

    26. A Story of a Man who just wants to be Loved16 April 2009 This is by far and away my favourite Shakespeare play. It is a very dark and brooding play that is not only incredibly violent, but also ends very badly for most of the main characters. King Lear is one of Shakespeare's great tragedies (along with the Scottish Play and Hamlet) though I find that Hamlet is a lot tighter and the plots are a lot more intertwined than King Lear. What I mean by this is that there are, I'll say two, plots runnin [...]

    27. I gave you all.And in good time you gave it.They told me I was everything; 'tis a lie[.]There's little respect for the old where I come from. My personal bias being what it is, it's taken some time for me to look past my individual justification to the broader scope of human beings inheriting power from human beings. Land, fealty, divine right. Once you held sway over three begotten children. Now authority has turned contumely and you seek to divest it and its bloodsuckers into the hands of thos [...]

    28. Δεν αποφεύγεται εύκολα ο παραλληλισμός του Βασιλιά Ληρ με τον εσωτερικό βασιλιά που μας διαφεντεύει. Τη στιγμή που ο (εσωτερικός) βασιλιάς αποφασίζει να παραχωρήσει το βασίλειό του, τότε είναι που αναδύονται οι πιο μύχιες ανασφάλειες που αποζητούν την επιβεβαίωση. Τί είνα [...]

    29. This was something that I read as an A-level set text in English Literature at the age of seventeen or so. It's only many years later that it is slowly dawning on me just how shocking a play it is. Not simply because of the ultra violence on and off stage (and for well over a hundred years theatre goers saw a version with a happy ending in which Cordelia wasn't hanged by the neck until dead) but the device of concurrent monologues with actors on stage not engaged in dialogue and the pre-Christia [...]

    30. His greatest work, in my opinion, which makes it one of the greatest works of art our species has produced. Its greatness lies not just in its language or in its analysis of power, but in the extraordinary structure of it, and its complete refusal to follow the usual dramatic arcs. How shocking must it have been for a Jacobean audience to see a god-chosen king reduced to scrabbling around in a hovel? The heartbreaking irreversibility of mortality. Age and loss. The stripping away of self. Love. [...]

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