Ταξίδι στην άκρη της νύχτας

Louis-Ferdinand Céline Σεσίλ Ιγγλέση Μαργέλλου

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Ταξίδι στην άκρη της νύχτας

  • Title: Ταξίδι στην άκρη της νύχτας
  • Author: Louis-Ferdinand Céline Σεσίλ Ιγγλέση Μαργέλλου
  • ISBN: 9789600513240
  • Page: 247
  • Format: Paperback
  • 1932, , , 1932, , , , , , , , .

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      Published :2018-04-15T22:39:11+00:00

    One thought on “Ταξίδι στην άκρη της νύχτας

    1. Helen Ροζουλί Εωσφόρος Vernus Portitor Arcanus Ταμετούρο Αμούν Arnum on said:

      ()Τί τρελοκομείο η στερημένη ζωή! Μια τάξη είναι η ζωή, κι η πλήξη είναι ο παιδονόμος της, που διαρκώς σε κατασκοπεύει. πρέπει πάση θυσία να μοιάζεις απασχολημένος με κάτι πολύ συναρπαστικό, ειδάλλως πλακώνει και σου ροκανίζει το μυαλό. ΄Οταν η μέρα δεν είναι τίποτα άλλο από έ [...]

    2. Mike Puma on said:

      Whoa. Just finished, processing, mulling, wondering…what do I say? How do you prepare someone? Should someone be prepared (I wasn’t)? Imagine the most depressing story you’ve ever read (and I’ve read ALL of McCarthy), narrated by the angriest of narrators (who may mellow, then again, maybe readers simply become hardened), describing circumstances that are necessarily ugly (war, colonial Africa) or merely simply ugly (contemporary culture, old people, young people, other people), but then [...]

    3. Jeffrey Keeten on said:

      “Not much music left inside us for life to dance to. Our youth has gone to the ends of the earth to die in the silence of the truth. And where, I ask you, can a man escape to, when he hasn't enough madness left inside him? The truth is an endless death agony. The truth is death. You have to choose: death or lies. I've never been able to kill myself.” Toni Servillo is Jep Gambardella in The Great BeautyI watched the Italian film The Great Beauty the other day. The film opens with a quote by L [...]

    4. Greg on said:

      Apparently, for a week or so in June 1997 I either lost my sense of humor or felt some kind of glow of optimism that made me feel the misanthropic subject of this book was boring. My principle memories of reading this for the first time were a) being bored and b) buying a bunch of The Smiths and The Cure tapes at a garage sale. For some reason when I saw this book sitting on my bookshelf last week I thought I'd give it another try. Why? I don't know exactly. I have lots of unread books, but I fe [...]

    5. StevenGodin on said:

      From the muddy battlegrounds of the great war and the sweltering infested jungles of French colonial Africa, to his discovery of america where he takes a job in an industrial Detroit and his return to the suburbs of Paris to work as a doctor before finally taking employment in a mental asylum, we follow Céline's alter ego Bardamu with a misanthropic first person narrative through the trials and tribulations of life and trying to make sense of the world around him. Told as a semi-autobiographica [...]

    6. Ben Loory on said:

      just finished reading it and it really feels like it might be the central book of the entire 20th century. i see catch-22 and henry miller and william burroughs and kerouac and sartre and beckett and bukowski and vonnegut and hunter s. thompson and bret easton ellis and about a million other people celine's voice is just so clear now, standing behind all of them it's not even that i like the book so much (though it's ferocious and fun and has a lot of great lines), it's just that it's like this [...]

    7. RandomAnthony on said:

      Celine’s Journey to the End of Night is a towering achievement in literary observation through a narrator incapable of self-delusion and a less than stringent filter between his thoughts and his audience. Plus, it’s funny as hell.The novel reads as the author’s travelogue through war-torn Europe, remote Africa, industrialized America, and post-war France. I have no idea how much of Journey to the End of Night is factual and how much is fiction, and I don’t care either way. At points Celi [...]

    8. Nikos Tsentemeidis on said:

      Από τα καλύτερα έργα της παγκόσμιας λογοτεχνίας. Αντάξιο των Αδερφών Καραμάζοφ και του Αναζητώντας τον χαμένο χρόνο. Αριστούργημα χωρίς αμφισβήτηση. Μιλάει στην ψυχή του ανθρώπου, για πράγματα που σπανίως λέγονται από τον άνθρωπο. Θα το χαρακτήριζα ρεαλιστικό, κυνικό. Η αφ [...]

    9. Ahmad Sharabiani on said:

      648. Voyage au bout de la nuit.‬ = Journey to The End of The Night, Louis-Ferdinand Célineتاریخ نخستین خوانش: بیست و هشتم ماه فوریه سال 1995 میلادیعنوان: سفر به انتهای شب؛ نویسنده: لوئی فردینان سلین؛ مترجم: فرهاد غبرائی؛ تهران، جامی، 1373؛ در 534 ص؛ شابک: 9645620333؛ چاپ سوم 1383؛ چاپ پنجم 1394؛ موضوع: داستانهای نویسندگان فرانسه [...]

    10. رؤیا (Roya) on said:

      سفر به انتهای شب اولین خوانش من از مرد دلزده و لبالب از کینه "لویی فردینان سلین".آنکه همه چیز و همه کس را زشت میدید." ما کجاییم و خانه هامان کجاست, درست در آخر دشت. ولی وقتی که دنبال جزئیات بگردی, پیدا نمیکنی, حتی خانه خودت را هم پیدا نمیکنی, بسکه هرچیزی که میبینی زشت است, همه به اند [...]

    11. Alison on said:

      Fifteen years of sitting on my bookshelves and I finally get around to reading it. This is a little bit sad, because I would have loved this book fifteen years ago, when I believed bitter misanthropy and self-indulgent misery were the only true lenses through which humanity should be viewed. Of course, I was in high school at the time (and it was boarding school at that),so that explained it.At age thirty-two, Journey to the End of the Night set somewhat differently with me. Ferdinand Bardamu's [...]

    12. Ian "Marvin" Graye on said:

      Our Journey"To travel is very useful, it makes the imagination work, the rest is just delusion and pain. Our journey is entirely imaginary, which is its strength."Celine's first novel begins with the words, "Here's how it started" and finishes "d that would be the end of us."In between is a journey that takes in childhood, family life, service in the great war, recuperation in a hospital, an adventure in the heart of darkness of colonial Africa, a liberating voyage across the Atlantic, the glamo [...]

    13. Marco Tamborrino on said:

      Esistono degli scrittori mediocri e degli scrittori discreti. Poi vengono quelli bravi e ancora dopo quelli bravissimi. Infine, sull'ultimo gradino, c'è Céline.Ho impiegato due mesi per leggere uno dei più bei libri che mi sia mai capitato tra le mani. Una fatica enorme, sul serio. Ogni pagina è ricca di cinismo, le parole si rincorrono tra annichilimento e comicità come mai nessun altro autore ha osato fare. Blasfemo, provocante, immorale, sporco, depravato. Ma anche commovente e dolce, fi [...]

    14. ArturoBelano on said:

      Bir İngiliz futbol dergisinin düzenlediği 20. Yüzyılın en iyi 100 futbolcusu anketinde “Tanrının Eli” Diego Armando Maradona listeye 100. Sıradan girmişti. Futbolu icat eden İngilizlerin 86 dünya kupasından beri dinmeyen nefreti böyle bir abukluğa neden olmuştu.Ah şu Fransızların Fransız hayranlığının gözü kör olsun.Edebiyatda da çokca listeler yapılır. Bu listelerden biri de Le Monde’un 20. Yüzyılın en iyi 100 kitabı listesidir. Camus’nun Yabancı’sı [...]

    15. Michael Finocchiaro on said:

      Céline was a pretty unsavory human being. An anti-Semite, a misogynist, pretty much full of hate all around. And yet, a fucking amazing writer. His French is both beautiful and vulgar, heart-rending and repulsive, full of interesting characters and yet completely alone. Voyage au bout de la nuit also exists as a graphic novel by Tardi. It is a completely unforgettable novel of devastating beauty that needs to be taken for the literature it is without too much concern for the tortured man that c [...]

    16. Asiye Dilara Han on said:

      Teşekkürle başlamak istiyorum yorumuma. Öncelikle böyle bir kitabı yazabilecek cesarette biri olduğu için Céline'e; her röportajında on dört yaşından beri sürekli olarak tekrar tekrar bu kitabı okuduğunu söyleyip okumama sebep olduğu için Hakan Günday'a; ama -bence- en önemlisi, bu kadar muhteşem bir çeviri yaptığı, o güzelim dipnotları ekleyerek anlaşılmadık tek bir nokta bırakmadığı, insanın aklını başından alan, gülümseten, dünyanın en tatlı sons [...]

    17. downinthevalley on said:

      Nasıl başlayacağız bakalımYKY'de onyedinci baskısını yapmış Gecenin Sonuna Yolculuk, kolay bir kitap değil.Öncelikle taşımak çok zor, Kazım Taşkent Klasikler Dizisi'nin kapak tasarım ve kağıtlarına hayranım. Fakat kitabı yanımda taşımakta çok zorlandım, her ne kadar şık bir görünüm verse de bu kağıdın gözümü yorduğunu düşünüyorum. Başta Hakan Günday olmak üzere birçok yazarı etkileyen Celine'i okumak içerik açısından da zorlayıcı oldu, taş [...]

    18. amapola on said:

      Questo libro è un viaggio allucinante nella bestialità umana, nella solitudine, alla disperata ricerca di senso, di bellezza, di amore. Tutto inutile, fatica sprecata. Buio pesto.C’è in Céline qualcosa di disarmante, che mette a nudo le nostre ipocrisie, le maschere che ci piace indossare; la sua sincerità è spudorata, sfrontata, impertinente. Per quel che vale, io credo che bisogna amare la vita nel modo più struggente per essere così profondamente disgustati da tutto.Sono contenta ch [...]

    19. Pooya Kiani on said:

      یک کوه. یک سفر. یک مرگ. به زودی یک بغل نکته از این شاهکار می‌نویسم. بار دومی که می‌خونیش تازه متن به چشم می‌آد و فرم خودنمایی می‌کنه. بی‌نظیر.

    20. Miss Ravi on said:

      لویی فردینان سلین را در حالی‌ تصور می‌کنم که تا لحظه نوشتن این کتاب یعنی تا سی‌و‌هشت سالگی‌اش سکوت کرده و همه حرف‌ها و گفته‌ها را در سرش نگه داشته، صبر کرده تا لحظه‌ای برسد که بنشیند پشت ماشین‌تحریر (تصویر ایده‌آلم از نویسنده‌ها به وقت نوشتن کتاب‌های‌شان) و شروع کرده ک [...]

    21. Paul on said:

      This is undoubtedly one of the great novels. It is misanthropic in the extreme; the author really doesn’t like anyone, including himself. Often written in the vernacular, brutal, comic and ranging over three continents and a World War. There is a strong element of the autobiographical in it. It has also influenced more great writers than you can shake a sock at. The list is a remarkable one; Beckett, Sartre (briefly). Genet, Barthes, Miller, Bukowski, Heller, Vonnegut, Ken Kesey, Kerouac, Gunt [...]

    22. MJ Nicholls on said:

      A full-on misanthropic epic, like if E.M. Cioran met Thom Yorke for a fly pie in a Nigerian slum. Céline is a deliberately choppy, lawless stylist, Dostoevskian in his fondness for the nerve-racked ellipsis and the hysterical exclamation point (tics that would characterise his later, practically unreadable, work). Bardamu is the Céline stand-in whose detached cruelty acts as a necessary galvaniser for his adventures in WWI, French-occupied African hinterlands and a stint in a freshly industria [...]

    23. Sidharth Vardhan on said:

      “The sadness of the world has different ways of getting to people, but it seems to succeed almost every time.” "When you start hiding from people, it's a sign that you're afraid to play with them. That in itself is a disease. We should try to find out why we refuse to get cured of loneliness. "Reading Journey is like listening to a drunk old man - the kind one sees in those cowboy movies, telling you why his life sucks. He can't talk about a woman without talking about her legs and there are [...]

    24. Kamrani Adnan on said:

      و این هم از سفر به انتهای شبیک شاهکار فراموش نشدنیبعد از کودکی ونوجوانی فردینان در لابلای ورقه‌های مرگ قسطی، که درکوچه پس‌کوچه های پاریس با فردینان می‌دویدیم، حالا با فردینان عزیز،وسط میدان جنگ هستیم، جنگی تمام عیار، جنگی که تا آخرین فقیرفقرا را نکشد، سیر نمی‌شود.به آفریق [...]

    25. Perry on said:

      Warning: If you've experienced melancholia or been diagnosed with depression, reading this novel may be inadvisable.<3.7 stars>"A cynic can chill and dishearten with a single word." Ralph Waldo EmersonFrom Journey to the End of the Night: The sadness of the world has different ways of getting to people, but it seems to succeed almost every time.****I cannot refrain from doubting that there exist any genuine realizations of our deepest character except war and illness, those two infinities [...]

    26. Chris_P on said:

      All you who are reading these very lines right now, are waiting for a review, an analysis maybe of Journey to the End of the Night, I bet. Well, I regret to say that I'll most probably disappoint you. In fact -and I don't mean to talk down the admittedly great job some reviewers have done here- I don't think one can properly review this book. You can talk about it or the way you felt reading it but the true essence of it should be experienced through reading it and not some ridiculous review a l [...]

    27. Nood-Lesse on said:

      Il momento in cui si legge è determinante, lo stesso libro letto a distanza di anni non è più lo stesso, come una persona, come un luogo. Di recente ripenso spesso a Viaggio al termine della notte di Louis Ferdinand Celine. La sua lettura non fu una passeggiata. A metà fra il delirio e il trattato filosofico, con passi così ermetici da risultare incomprensibili, è uno di quei libri che ti porta effettivamente da un posto ad un altro della tua anima. Il suo autore è il folle più lucido di [...]

    28. Vit Babenco on said:

      “The sunsets in that African hell proved to be fabulous. They never missed. As tragic every time as a monumental murder of the sun! But the marvel was too great for one man alone. For a whole hour the sky paraded in great delirious spurts of scarlet from end to end; after that the green of the trees exploded and rose up in quivering trails to meet the first stars. Then the whole horizon turned gray again and then red, but this time a tired red that didn’t last long. That was the end. All the [...]

    29. Edward on said:

      Journey to the End of the Night was not what I expected. Based on the cover art and description, I had prepared myself for a grim and sombre voyage to the depths of human depravity. Maybe the book simply hasn't aged well, but I thought it was really quite tame - not at all the "literary symphony of violence, cruelty and obscene nihilism" that is promised in the description. And where it does try to push the boundaries, it seems to do so in a very superficial way - for cheap adolescent shock valu [...]

    30. Hadrian on said:

      A long, beautiful, hilarious, vile, cynical rant about everything and everyone. Bile drips from every page.The author-surrogate travels from Paris to the hellscape of the first world war to the dank oppressive heat of a colonial jungle, and the gleaming lonely crowds of New York and Detroit. The author has a keen eye for the ugliness and bitterness and loneliness of modern living, and takes his time to appreciate and lovingly describe each thing he hates.This is a fascinating book. Christ, what [...]

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