დროის ხმაური

Julian Barnes

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დროის ხმაური

  • Title: დროის ხმაური
  • Author: Julian Barnes
  • ISBN: 9789941115103
  • Page: 289
  • Format: Paperback
  • , 1946 , , , , , 1946 , , , , , .

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    • ✓ დროის ხმაური || ☆ PDF Read by ✓ Julian Barnes
      289 Julian Barnes
    • thumbnail Title: ✓ დროის ხმაური || ☆ PDF Read by ✓ Julian Barnes
      Posted by:Julian Barnes
      Published :2018-05-09T22:47:03+00:00

    One thought on “დროის ხმაური

    1. Marita on said:

      “Art belongs to everybody and nobody. Art belongs to all time and no time. Art belongs to those who create it and those who savour it. Art no more belongs to the People and the Party than it once belonged to the aristocracy and the patron. Art is the whisper of history, heard above the noise of time. Art does not exist for art’s sake: it exists for people’s sake.”In a novel which is sharp, witty, ironic, funny, sad, menacing and perceptive, Julian Barnes fleshes out the life of Dmitri Sh [...]

    2. Elyse on said:

      Having recently read "Do Not Say We Have Nothing", by Madeleine Thien where music came alive for me during heartbreaking timesI naturally grabbed "The Noise of Time" to read next, ( which I've been wanting to read for some time anyway),.ing I'd like to experience more music and art appreciation during turbulent timesd learn about a composer I knew next to nothing. plus I enjoyed Julian Barnes "The Sense of Ending".Demitri Shostakovich- the great Russian Composer of the 20th century:I've taken aw [...]

    3. Brina on said:

      I am inherently drawn to Russian literature or even books set in Russia written by non Russian authors. Perhaps, it is because the majority of my ancestors come from Russia, but, regardless of the reason, I devour most Russo-centric books that I read. As I have read through my friends year end reviews, I came across The Noise of Time by Julian Barnes, a novella based on the life of famed composer Dmitri Shostakovich. Having read Do Not Say We Have Nothing by Madeleine Thien earlier this year, w [...]

    4. Adina on said:

      3.5 *“What could be put up against the noise of time? Only the music which is inside ourselves –the music of our being –which is transformed by some into real music. Which, over the decades, if it is strong and true and pure enough to drown out the noise of time, is transformed into the whisper of history. This is what he held to”The Noise of Time, Julian Barnes' latest novel transports us in Russia and into the mind of the composer Dmitri Shostakovitch around three conversations with th [...]

    5. Violet wells on said:

      A bit unfair but there were times when I couldn’t help wishing Milan Kundera in his prime had written this and not Julian Barnes. Just for that extra bit of zest and wit and daring of which Kundera is renowned and the rather dry and self-conscious Barnes isn’t. Not that this isn’t a good novel. It’s very elegantly structured, intelligent and it makes you think a lot about its pervasive themes - courage and conscience and compromise. And it shows not only the enforced humiliations and bla [...]

    6. Ahmad Sharabiani on said:

      The noise of time, Julian Barnes عنوانها: همهمه زمان؛ هیاهوی زمان؛ نویسنده: جولین بارنز؛ تاریخ نخستین خوانش: بیست و چهارم ماه اکتبر سال 2016 میلادیعنوان: ههمه ی زمان؛ نویسنده: جولین بارنز؛ مترجم: مرجان محمدی؛ تهران، نفیر، 1395؛ در 249 ص؛ شابک: 9786009641635؛ موضوع: داستان زندگی دمیتری دمیتریویچ شوستاکو [...]

    7. Kalliope on said:

      Here I am listening to Shostakovich First Piano Concerto and wondering about Julian Barnes latest novel (?) biography (?). Throughout my reading I was asking myself why had he written this book. I know his interest in classical music. In his The Lemon Table, Vigilance in my favorite short story. It takes place during a concert in which Shostakovich’s music is played. Barnes has also dealt with ‘real people’ in Arthur & George in a highly successful fictional recreation of Sir Arthur Co [...]

    8. Maciek on said:

      Move over, Martin Amis! It's time for another episode of English author does Russia - after a fictional love affair in the Gulag as described in House of Meetings , this time it is Julian Barnes who steps in and employs a real historical figure as his protagonist: one of the most famous contemporary Russian composers, Dmitri Shostakovich.The Noise of Time is divided into three parts, each focusing on defining moments from Shostakovich's life during Stalin's reign and after his death. The first o [...]

    9. Hugh on said:

      A magnificent reimagining of three pivotal moments in the life of Dmitri Shostakovich, focusing on three occasions when the direction of his life was determined by conversations with the Soviet authorities, or as Barnes describes it, Power.The first part covers the events of 1936, when the opera Lady Macbeth of Mtsensk was condemned after Stalin saw it and disapproved, resulting in the famous Pravda editorial "Muddle instead of Music". In this case the conversation is a first interview with the [...]

    10. Susan on said:

      This latest work by Julian Barnes looks at the life of the composer Shostakovich. Rather than give us a straightforward, fictional biography, the author takes three key points in his life. He begins in 1936, when the composer finds himself denounced in Stalinist Russia. As critics trip over themselves to find fault with his work, Shostakovich waits – dressed and with his small suitcase packed – for those in Power to take him to the Big House…Shostakovich was living in a dangerous time and [...]

    11. Michael on said:

      A quiet book of the tough moral choices of a famous composer who has to survive in the controlling atmosphere of the Soviet system over the decades. This channeling of the life of Shostakovich takes a minimalist route of presenting little of his family life, childhood, and emotional life. I was a little disappointed not to get any real window on his creative process or even much detail on his musical interests and development. But through Barnes’ focus on his state of mind at a few seminal tur [...]

    12. Agnieszka on said:

      Unfortunately not as good as I had counted for. I hasten to add there’s nothing really to blame the novel for yet somehow it didn’t entirely work for me. The writing is very good, it’s Julian Barnes after all, the idea is more than interesting, the protagonist, to say the least, very complex and ambigous, the setting and times oppressive and ruining personality, yet something was missing.It’s a quick reading and I read it, well, four months ago, and to tell the truth, apart from some pow [...]

    13. Darwin8u on said:

      "A soul could be destroyed in one of three ways: by what others did to you; by what others made you do to yourself; and by what you voluntarily did to yourself. Any single method was sufficient; though if all three were present, the outcome was irresistible."― Julian Barnes, The Noise of TimeThe last Julian Barnes I read was The Sense of an Ending which seemed to float perfectly as a short novel. The prose was as delicate, smooth and perfect as rosette frosting. I'm not sure Nabokov would want [...]

    14. Paula Kalin on said:

      “He had also learned about the distruction of the human soul. Well, life is not a walk across the field as the saying goes. A soul could be destroyed in one of three ways: by what others did to you; by what others made you do to yourself; and by voluntarily what you chose to do to yourself.” Julian Barnes is a master in his field. The Sense of an Ending and Levels of Life are brilliant literary novels. The Noise of Time, however, takes off on a different path. Written about the life of Russi [...]

    15. مرجان محمدی on said:

      هنر به همه تعلق دارد و به هیچ‌کس متعلق نیست. هنر به همه‌ ی زمان‌ها تعلق دارد و به هیچ زمانی متعلق نیست. هنر به آن‌هایی تعلق دارد که آن را خلق کرده‌اند و آن‌هایی که از آن لذت می‌برند. هنر، دیگر به مردم و حزب تعلق ندارد همان‌طور که زمانی به اشراف‌زادگان متعلق بود و خدایگان. هنر [...]

    16. Ian "Marvin" Graye on said:

      The Noise of OpinionTwo other novels came to mind as I read this 184 page work:* William T Vollmann’s “Europe Central”; and* John Banville’s “The Untouchable”.I recall a comment by a member of the Vollmann fanclub pronouncing his book necessarily superior to Barnes’, because it was written by Vollmann and it was under-read by critics, while admitting that he hadn’t read any Barnes at all, let alone this one. “Europe Central” is a five star achievement, but in retrospect it di [...]

    17. Margitte on said:

      On the LandingIt had all begun, very precisely, he told his mind, on the morning of the 28th of January 1936, at Arkhangelsk railway station. No, his mind responded, nothing begins just like that, on a certain date at a certain place. It all began in many places, and at many times, some even before you were born, in foreign countries, and in the minds of others.And afterwards, whatever might happen next, it would all continue in the same way, in other places, and in the mind of others.In my humb [...]

    18. Paromjit on said:

      Julian Barnes gives us three riveting episodes in the life and times of Dmitri Shostakovitch. He explores the relationship between the composer and the State. It begins in the 1930s amidst the infamous purges with Shostakovitch waiting and expecting to be taken by agents of the state. His work has been denounced and you can practically smell the fear and paranoia. He is afraid for his family and friends, and his child. He finds himself in a position where he would rather be alive and safe rather [...]

    19. ·Karen· on said:

      I don't believe Julian Barnes has ever written a better book, and he has written some very fine ones.Stunning.There's no way I can review this without it turning into a quotation fest, great swathes of Mr Barnes rather than anything I can trot out. So we'll go for a quintessential selection.So, he had lived long enough to be dismayed by himself. This was often the way with artists: either they succumbed to vanity, thinking themselves greater than they were, or else to disappointment. Nowadays, h [...]

    20. Bam on said:

      Dmitri Shostakovich (1906-1975) was a Russian pianist and composer of the Soviet period and was regarded as one of the major composers of the 20th century. In this elegant piece of work, Julian Barnes explores Shostakovich's life and creativity while under the thumb of Soviet dictators. "Lenin found music depressing.Stalin thought he understood and appreciated music.Khrushchev despised music.Which is the worst for a composer?" thought Dmitri Shostakovich. "Art Belongs to the People" said V. I. L [...]

    21. Perry on said:

      Historical Significance of Art as a Form of Protest.This short novel enriches with aesthetics of art and music, and in Barnes' take on how Russian composer Dmitri Shostakovich, one of history's greatest, might have personally handled Stalin's sinister oppression in light of canonical compositions he created under constant fear that the next time his door knocked could well be his death knell.Julian Barnes' re-imagining of Shostakovich's life under Stalin resonates with ironies of humanity. We es [...]

    22. Geza Tatrallyay on said:

      Excellent book; Barnes draws you into the soul of Shostakovich, a composer trying to make a living in Stalinist Russia. The encounters with the tyrant and the horrific system are believable, and Shostakovich comes across as an all too human character. The writing is wonderful; this is an enchanting little book I found hard to put down. Kudos to Mr. Barnes.

    23. Chadwick on said:

      What a delight this elegant little gem from Julian Barnes is. It's not easy to breathe new life into a subject that's been written about so often. But in a compact package, this novel about composer Dmitri Shostakovich provides a fresh glimpse into life in the Soviet Union at the height of Stalin's purges. With wit and humanity, Barnes has captured something essential about the terror, paranoia, and absurdities of that time: "a vast catalogue of little farces adding up to an immense tragedy."It' [...]

    24. BlackOxford on said:

      A Human GeniusDmitri Shostakovich is a human being. Really. He's a hero at the very same time he's a coward, a steadfast lover and a cad, a musical genius and a hack, a prodigy and a parvenu. He is what he has to be to survive in a society that considers him a tool. And who of us escapes that fate or the personal and professional compromises demanded by it? Nevertheless at least some, like Shostakovich, can be heard above the noise of their time. I recommend listening to the Piano Quintet in G m [...]

    25. Cheryl on said:

      I love what Julian Barnes can do with the facts. When the Russian composer Shostakovich was denounced in 1936, at the beginning of Stalin’s Great Terror period, he knew he was likely to be “purged”. Everyone dreaded the nocturnal sound of pounding on the door - it had only one meaning. “They always came for you in the middle of the night. And so, rather than be dragged from the apartment in his pyjamas, or forced to dress in front of some contemptuously impassive NKVD man, he would go to [...]

    26. Kristijan on said:

      Dakle, ovo je Šostakovičeva biografija koja ujedno to i nije. Barns je odabrao njegovu životnu priču da kroz nju provuče kontemplaciju na temu kome, zapravo, pripada umetnost, a uz to postavlja i pitanje - da li je umetnost čista i iskrena onda kada je njeno stvaranje dirigovano od strane vladajućih ideologija.Ovo je malo drugačiji Barns od onoga na šta sam navikao. Roman nije loš, ali je interesantno da me je glavna priča (tj. Šostakovičev život) interesovala manje od podteksta - [...]

    27. Carmo on said:

      "O que podíamos construir contra o ruído do tempo? Só essa música que está dentro de nós - a música do nosso ser -, que é transformada por alguns em música real. Que, ao longo de décadas, se for suficientemente forte e verdadeira e pura para afogar o ruído do tempo, se transforma no murmúrio da História."Um livro precioso para os amantes de música clássica, em particular os fans de Shostakovich. Para ler sem julgamentos, só quem viveu sob o jugo do regime Estalinista poderá aval [...]

    28. Roger Brunyate on said:

      Music Belongs to MusicIn his middle years, when the composer Dmitri Shostakovitch is fulfilling his required function as examiner at the Moscow Conservatoire, he asks a trembling student, "Tell me, whom does art belong to?" Perhaps terrified rather than aided by her examiner's repeated gestures with his head to the banner hanging over the table ("ART BELONGS TO THE PEOPLE—V. I. LENIN"), the girl remains tongue-tied. At the very end of his life, Shostakovitch recognizes that she was right: "Not [...]

    29. Teresa Proença on said:

      Tríade da sedução de um leitor para O Ruído do Tempo1. A Música Dedicar cerca de três minutos a ouvir:m.youtube/watch?v=ZYhZVqO2. O Compositor Quem se emocionou, sorriu, ou até dançou, vai querer saber de quem criou esta maravilha. Para ver, ler e ouvir:m.youtube/watch?v=HLnUi4S3. O Escritor «Ser russo era ser pessimista; ser soviético era ser otimista. Por isso é que as palavras "Rússia Soviética" eram um paradoxo. O Poder nunca entendera isso. Achava que, se matasse suficiente pop [...]

    30. João Carlos on said:

      Dmitri Chostakovich a passear na sua datcha em Zhukhova.Depois de ler em 2013 ”O Sentido do Fim” (5*), premiado com Man Booker Prize em 2011, e em 2014 ”Os Níveis da Vida” (5*), duas obras excepcionais do escritor inglês Julian Barnes (n. 1946), eis que é editado em Portugal ”O Ruído do Tempo” último livro de Julian Barnes que retrata a vida do célebre e aclamado compositor russo Dmitri Chostakovich (1906 – 1975) - (Dmitri Chostakovich na edição portuguesa, mas em toda a in [...]

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