Der alte Mann und das Meer

Der alte Mann und das Meer Mit dieser erstmals ver ffentlichten Erz hlung erreichte Hemingway einen Gipfel seiner Erz hlkunst Tage war der kubanische Fischer Santiago aufs Meer hinausgefahren ohne einen Fang zu machen

  • Title: Der alte Mann und das Meer
  • Author: Ernest Hemingway Annemarie Horschitz-Horst
  • ISBN: 9783499226014
  • Page: 234
  • Format: Paperback
  • Mit dieser erstmals 1952 ver ffentlichten Erz hlung erreichte Hemingway einen Gipfel seiner Erz hlkunst 84 Tage war der kubanische Fischer Santiago aufs Meer hinausgefahren, ohne einen Fang zu machen Immer weiter wagte er sich in den Golf hinein Als er schlie lich einen riesigen Schwertfisch harpuniert, beginnt ein zwei Tage und zwei N chte w hrender verzweifelter KampfMit dieser erstmals 1952 ver ffentlichten Erz hlung erreichte Hemingway einen Gipfel seiner Erz hlkunst 84 Tage war der kubanische Fischer Santiago aufs Meer hinausgefahren, ohne einen Fang zu machen Immer weiter wagte er sich in den Golf hinein Als er schlie lich einen riesigen Schwertfisch harpuniert, beginnt ein zwei Tage und zwei N chte w hrender verzweifelter Kampf mit einem Rudel Haie, die den Fisch anfallen Man kann vernichtet werden, aber man darf nicht aufgeben das Credo des alten Mannes deckt sich mit dem Hemingways.

    • Free Read [Mystery Book] ↠ Der alte Mann und das Meer - by Ernest Hemingway Annemarie Horschitz-Horst ↠
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      Posted by:Ernest Hemingway Annemarie Horschitz-Horst
      Published :2018-08-02T21:19:40+00:00

    1 thought on “Der alte Mann und das Meer”

    1. Oh, my good lord in heaven. Cut your line, land your boat and go to McDonald's! Just as in the case of The Great Gatsby, I understand the book. Yes, I know it changed the way American writers write. I also understand that it celebrates the ridiculous American idea that you're only a REAL man if you've done something entirely purposeless, but really dangerous, in pursuit of making yourself look like the bull with the biggest sexual equipment. Get over it, already! Go home and clean out the refrig [...]

    2. My very first time reading Papa and I absolutely LOVED IT. Sometimes the experience you have with a book can be effected by many things beyond the narrative itself, and I think that is certainly the case here. While I believe I would have loved this story regardless, there is no doubt that the stars aligned themselves perfectly to make this a singularly special read for me.Let me explainLast year, I was in Napa with my wife and two of our best friends celebrating my (oh shit!!) 40th birthday. It [...]

    3. I read this as a young man and was disappointed. It didn't work for me. I thought it was about a crazy old man gone off the reservation, picking a fight with an innocent fish while ranting about the New York Yankees ("I would like to take the great DiMaggio fishing. They say his father was a fisherman").I picked it up again, after the passage of some years, and found it incredibly poignant. It's a simple story. There's an old man, Santiago, who is a fisherman fallen on hard times. He is cared fo [...]

    4. "There isn't any symbolism. The sea is the sea. The old man is an old man. The boy is a boy and the fish is a fish. The sharks are all sharks no better and no worse. All the symbolism that people say is shit. What goes beyond is what you see beyond when you know." -Ernest Hemingway

    5. It is intimidating to offer a truly critical look at such a classic, so we will ease into it with a few images. The GOP has offered us a ready-made item to begin this list, and yes, I know that John Stewart already snagged this one and threw it back.I turned up a visual art concept that fits in, for a restaurant based on EH themes:Although I did not sit for this photo, the resemblance is indeed strikingAnd, of courseThe Old Man and the Cee Lo.I suppose am certain there are plenty more images one [...]

    6. The wolves will comeI started this in high spirits as my updates show: "fifth re-read, how thrilling it is to plumb new depths in old wells of wisdom"But, as I read on towards the last few pages, I couldn't shake the feeling that this is Moby Dick set in an alternate universe.In this alternate universe:The Giant Leviathan is a noble, unseen fish - steady and without malice.Captain Ahab is transformed into a gentle, wise old zen master. Santiago - a humble fisherman with no legendary crew to comm [...]

    7. Ernest Hemingway is considered one of the masters of American 20th century fiction. Garnering from his life experiences, his novels reflect on his time as a newspaper reporter and correspondent in a Europe during both the inner war and war years. A member of the lost generation, Hemingway was the first of his group to have a major work published. In addition to all of the accolades bestowed upon him, Hemingway is considered along Steinbeck to be a master storyteller, especially of short stories. [...]

    8. 521. The Old Man and The Sea, Ernest HemingwayThe Old Man and the Sea is a short novel written by the American author Ernest Hemingway in 1951 in Bimini, Bahamas, and published in 1952. It was the last major work of fiction by Hemingway that was published during his lifetime. One of his most famous works, it tells the story of Santiago, an aging Cuban fisherman who struggles with a giant marlin far out in the Gulf Stream off the coast of Cuba. In 1953, The Old Man and the Sea was awarded the Pul [...]

    9. My big fish must be somewhere.Many years ago when I read The Old Man and the Sea I thought it was going nowhere, that it was too simple and ordinary to be of any consequence. On a second reading, however, my view changed and I ended up loving it. What I mistook for repetition was a literary device for emphasis and the boat, like the story, that I judged to be unmoving in the rolling seas was caught in a whirlpool churning the waters in its depth so that the boat and the old man at the sea were n [...]

    10. Cuando yo era chico, a la edad de diez años, acostumbraba a acompañar a mi papá a pescar. A mí no me gustaba la pesca, pero me encantaba verlo a él en todo el esplendor de su pasión. Mi padre era carpintero, pero los domingos acostumbraba a subir a su lancha “Gui-Fer II” que había reconstruido (era un bote de salvamento de un viejo barco pesquero llamado "Cristo Rey") y pasaba toda la mañana y la tarde pescando en su querida laguna “Brava”.Una tarde, nos llevó a un lugar más le [...]

    11. My children and I were crossing a bridge in Rome. Our senses were acutely sharpened. We were aware of each minute spent in this capital of human storytelling, of the neverending drama of human culture and nature in interaction and in occasional clashes. Looking out over the river, my son and I spot the sorry remains of a boat, just the bare metal frame without any "flesh", and we instinctively say at the same time:"Hemingway's old man!"We look at each other, smile at our simultaneous association [...]

    12. "لماذا يستيقظ من تقدمت بهم السن مبكرا !! ألكي يفوزوا بيوم أطول عن الآخرين"والجملة السابقة من الرواية, تلخص شعور ارنست همنجواي في سنين كهولته .**هناك الكثير من الكلام يدور عن الرواية والرمزية التي بها, والحقيقة أنا لم أحست بأي رمزية فيها أبدا, هي قصة حلوة جدا عشت فيها كل لحظة مع "س [...]

    13. كبرياءك كرجل يكمن في انجازكمهما كان عمرك او نسبك او حجمك تنتهي كرجل يوم يموت فيك الامل. و من فينا لم يشعر في وقت ما انه سانتياجواربع و ثمانين يوما متتالية يا سانتياجو لم تفز فيها بسمكة واحدةهل مللت؟ هل ياست ؟هل انصاعت ذراعيك الواهنتين و تركت السمكة؟ ثلاث ايام يا سانتياجو و انت [...]

    14. A masterpiece. Like a fable, this has become a part of our cultural consciousness. Santiago's simple heroism is a benchmark for all who persevere and endure.

    15. خیلى خیلى وقت پیش، زمانى كه هنوز نوجوانى بودم، داستانى نوشتم به تقلید از پیرمرد و دریاى همینگوى، ولى با لحنى به مقتضاى سنم، رمانتیك و شاعرانه. داستان ماجراى پیرمردى ست كه از این كه سیرى و گرسنگى خود و خانواده اش به دست بازى هاى دریا باشد، به تنگ آمده. روزى، پس از چهار ماه بدون ص [...]

    16. 3.5 stars but rounding it up because it's my first review for the new year. Happy 2016, Goodreaders!"No one should be alone in their old age. But it is unavoidable." And so the old man went to the ocean alone on his skiff to catch some fish but ended up being caught by the big fish instead, a fish so big, it controlled the skiff and took its own course at the sea. The big question is why didn't the old man just let go of the fish? It would have made his life easier. He was wise wasn't he? But ag [...]

    17. The Old Man and the AllegoryThis book might just be an allegory of Darwinist Capitalism and the survival of the most aggressive and hungry in the world of corporate enterprise and rivalry.Hey, What's the Big Idea?It describes what it feels like to have one big idea or to invent something for which the market is not ready.You struggle and wrestle with your "big fish" for ages, until in your mind you have caught it and perfected the way to reel it in, nobody is watching when you start the journey [...]

    18. "You have control over only your karma: never on its fruits. So because of [concern over] the fruits of your karma, never shirk from it."This is most probably the most quoted, used, misused, praised and maligned verse from the Bhagavad Gita, where Lord Krishna instructs Arjuna on the Karma-yoga. It has been praised as the epitome of virtue to do your duty regardless of the consequences: it has been severely criticised as the upper caste Hindu spiritual drug to force a person to follow his caste [...]

    19. هذا العمل أحببته جدًا – رغم أن الكثير يشعر تجاهه بملل – وسبب حبي له حيث أني ولدت بالقرب من البحر ولم أعرف الكثير عن العالم الآخر أول سنواتي سوى البحر ورائحته، ولهذا أعرف جيدًا ماذا يعني تجمّع هذه الثلاثية (صياد / سمكة / وقت) في البدء يعوّل الأول على الثاني وثانيًا يستنفد الثان [...]

    20. On the first glance, The Old Man and the Sea is a very simple story about a Cuban fisherman fighting against a giant marlin. On the second glance it is still a very simple story. You won't find any complex characters in this story, you won't find even the smallest trace of complexity. One can try to find symbolisms in this story (and will most likely succeed), but as Ernest Hemingway said himself: "There isn't any symbolism. The sea is the sea. The old man is an old man. The boy is a boy and th [...]

    21. The tail, excuse me, The tale of an elderly fisherman and his not so good friend , a 1,500 lbs. marlin. They meet for lunch and immediately fight over the menu (he wants the fish , as the main course). This disagreement causes some friction. Boys will be boys. So eventually, the two, decide to take a long leisurely voyage , to cool off. What harm can happen? Imagine, Cain and Abel , without the brotherly love

    22. This was my very first Hemingway and I loved it! However, I am not sure if it broke me for future Hemingway novels. This one was so perfect in its simpleness. When I got to other Hemingway novels it was almost like there was too much in them - I wanted the basics of this book again. That is not to say that I have not enjoyed his other books, but if I had read the others first and wasn't tempted to compare them to this, I would have rated them higher.So, if you want to read lots of Hemingway, may [...]

    23. So, reading this book was my personal penance for reading a rather silly YA fantasy freebie, Obsidian. If I read something particularly shallow and brainless, I make a conscious effort to balance it out with a classic or something that makes me actually use my brain cells.At first Hemingway's typical simple, spare prose and his testosterone-fueled values were getting on my nerves. Digression here: one of the funnier things I've read was a piece on McSweeney's titled "Toto's 'Africa' by Ernest He [...]

    24. After eighty-five fishless days, Santiago hooks more than he bargained for. Can he battle everything the sea throws at him to land his prize?In the interest of reading a wider variety of things, I snapped this up like an eighteen-foot marlin bites a baited hook. It was definitely worth a read.The Old Man and the Sea is the tale of an Old Man. And a Sea. It's man vs. nature at its finest. Hemingway's language is spare but very powerful. I felt every wound and heartbreak along with Santiago and wa [...]

    25. My first Hemingway, that I had looked forward to seeing! And positive results, with a very good read, carried around Santiago, an old Cuban fisherman who has caught further fish for eighty seven days, and decided the next day to attempt once more to conquer the ocean.And from there, we follow three days of struggle, fury and battle the old man facing a huge fish, sturgeon; it finally so close to this human, that will express the same feelings and that will eventually move the fisherman. Finally, [...]

    26. Sad book. Read it, but know it is sad.This is probably written at about a 4th grade reading level, and the audience is at least that broad.I'll spare you the christ imagery chit-chat.Why did Ernest Hemingway cross the road?To die. In the rain.

    27. العجوز والبحر يترجم عنوان رواية هيمنغواي الشهيرة هذه عادة ً بالشيخ والبحر، ولكني أفضل هذه الترجمة (العجوز والبحر)، فكلمة الشيخ محملة بالوقار، بالحكمة، فالشيخ لا يفتش عن ذاته، لقد وصل إليها وحازها منذ وقت بعيد، بينما كلمة العجوز تحمل دلالات أخرى، فالعجوز هو الرجل الذي وصل إل [...]

    28. I was very surprised when I finally tried to read this, and discovered that it bored the living crap out of me. I just couldn't get into it, I don't know why, maybe it was just my mood or something.? I mean, I do like Hemingway. I love the sea, and baseball. I am relatively fond of both old men and little boys (not like that, you fool). and this is supposed to be really terrific and all, but I just. I mean, I could've finished it of course, it's short, and it wouldn't have been like torture at a [...]

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