زنگ ها براي كه به صدا در مي آيند

Librarian s note An alternate cover edition can be found hereIn Ernest Hemingway traveled to Spain to cover the civil war there for the North American Newspaper Alliance Three years later he comp

  • Title: زنگ ها براي كه به صدا در مي آيند
  • Author: Ernest Hemingway
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 382
  • Format: None
  • Librarian s note An alternate cover edition can be found hereIn 1937 Ernest Hemingway traveled to Spain to cover the civil war there for the North American Newspaper Alliance Three years later he completed the greatest novel to emerge from the good fight , For Whom the Bell Tolls The story of Robert Jordan, a young American in the International Brigades attached to anLibrarian s note An alternate cover edition can be found hereIn 1937 Ernest Hemingway traveled to Spain to cover the civil war there for the North American Newspaper Alliance Three years later he completed the greatest novel to emerge from the good fight , For Whom the Bell Tolls The story of Robert Jordan, a young American in the International Brigades attached to an antifascist guerilla unit in the mountains of Spain, it tells of loyalty and courage, love and defeat, and the tragic death of an ideal In his portrayal of Jordan s love for the beautiful Maria and his superb account of El Sordo s last stand, in his brilliant travesty of La Pasionaria and his unwillingness to believe in blind faith, Hemingway surpasses his achievement in The Sun Also Rises and A Farewell to Arms to create a work at once rare and beautiful, strong and brutal, compassionate, moving and wise If the function of a writer is to reveal reality, Maxwell Perkins wrote to Hemingway after reading the manuscript, no one ever so completely performed it Greater in power, broader in scope, and intensely emotional than any of the author s previous works, it stands as one of the best war novels of all time.

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      382 Ernest Hemingway
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      Published :2018-09-21T05:42:56+00:00

    One thought on “زنگ ها براي كه به صدا در مي آيند”

    1. Ok, before I commit the sacrilege of dismissing this "classic," permit me to establish my Hemingway bona fides: I have read and loved just about everything else he wrote, and have taught Sun Also Rises, Farewell to Arms, and many short stories, and had a blast doing it. I've read Carlos Baker's classic bio, and numerous critical articles on H. I've made the pilgrimage to Key West and taken pictures of his study and the hordes of 6-toed cats. I dig Papa, ok?But I can not stand this book! I should [...]

    2. I obscenity your transmission. I obscenity in the milk of your ancestors. I, and always and forever I; wandering I, mucking I, obscene obscenity forever and always and milking and transmissing and mucking wandering amongst the forever and the always I; obscenity obscene, mucking milking milk ancestral forever and ever to have and to hold and to be and now and always and forever; this now, wandering now, transmissing now, mucking now, milking now, obscene obscenity now, ancestral now, forever to [...]

    3. ”No man is an Iland, intire of it selfe; every man is a peece of the Continent, a part of the maine; if a Clod bee washed away by the Sea, Europe is the lesse, as well as if a Promontorie were, as well as if a Mannor of thy friends or of thine owne were; any mans death diminishes me, because I am involved in Mankinde; And therefore never send to know for whom the bell tolls; It tolls for thee.”----------John DonneRobert Capa’s iconic 1936 photo of a falling soldier.Between 1936-1939 a war [...]

    4. 'Robert Jordan sits on the pine needle floor of the pine forest, the scent of pine drifting through the pine trees which surround him. Gazing through the pines he sees a mountain which reminds him of a breast. It is domed, like a breast, but without a nipple, unlike a breast. The breastness of the mountain is superb. If only it was covered in pine needles and pine trees and had the scent of pine wafting around it. Then Robert would truly be happy.'For Whom the Bell Tolls is allegedly a novel by [...]

    5. At some point in high school, I decided that I hated Ernest Hemingway. Was it the short story we read in English class? Was it the furniture collection named after him at Gabbert's? Something made me decide that Hemingway was a prick, and after that I dismissed him entirely.This book was beautiful. I don't even like books about war. (Case in point: I scanned half of War and Peace. I think which half is obvious.) But this book took five hundred pages to blow up a single bridge. There were tanks t [...]

    6. Not my favourite Hemingway, a little bit too slow. But the topic of the Spanish Civil War makes it a good read, and the John Donne poem that gave the novel its title should be yelled, shouted, sung, recited, hummed and whispered by heart over and over again, especially in these times of outlandishly islandish people destroying the world again:No man is an island entire of itself; every man is a piece of the continent, a part of the main; if a clod be washed away by the sea, Europe is the less, a [...]

    7. Just when I'd decided that Hemingway only ever wrote books about people getting drunk in cafes and thinking about how miserable they are, he surprises me and comes out with something like this. Naturally, the characters still get drunk and think about how miserable they are, but they do it while being guerrilla fighters in the Spanish Civil War, which makes it awesome. In The Things They Carried, Tim O'Brien writes that, "If at the end of a war story you feel uplifted, or if you feel that some s [...]

    8. Oh dear, I fear this review will be lambasted and that people will note that this is the second time I have dismissed a "classic" this week. In my defence, I did enjoy Orwell's Animal Farm.I really wanted to like this and persevered to past the half way point. But when I got to the stage where I was dreading picking up the book as I was finding it so monotonous, I decided enough was enough--it was going back to the library from whence it came. The lengthy novel tells the story of Robert Jordan, [...]

    9. I have a hard time with Mr. Hemingway, I guess. For Whom the Bell Tolls didn't involve as much rampant drinking as many of his other books, but I blame that on the setting—a cave in the mountains where only a few gallons of wine were available (and a flask of absinthe, the flavor of which is described over the course of about thirty pages). However, his standard sexism toward the female characters still applied. Here are a few more things I didn't like about the book:*Did he really have to wri [...]

    10. I can't understand how anyone would dislike this book. I loved "The Windup Bird Chronicle," but I understand how one wouldn't enjoy it. "For Whom the Bell Tolls," however, was one of those classics that was so perfect, so profoundly moving and yet just enjoyable to read, that I can't comprehend the negative review. Like "Anna Karenina," "Crime and Punishment," or "Native Son," its one of those cornerstones of literature that utterly justified its spot in the cannon. The characters were perfectly [...]

    11. 587. For Whom The Bell Tolls, Ernest HemingwayFor Whom the Bell Tolls is a novel by Ernest Hemingway published in 1940. It tells the story of Robert Jordan, a young American in the International Brigades attached to a republican guerrilla unit during the Spanish Civil War. As a dynamiter, he is assigned to blow up a bridge during an attack on the city of Segovia. The novel is regarded as one of Hemingway's best works, along with The Sun Also Rises, The Old Man and the Sea, and A Farewell to Arms [...]

    12. Lo bueno que me dejó este libro fue la curiosidad que me dio por leer más acerca de la guerra civil española. Por otro lado, Hemingway demuestra lo que sabe: escribir buenas novelas.Lo que me gusta, es que siendo sólo cinco días de guerra, logra hacer un libro completo, lleno de recuerdos e historias emocionantes. Me toca un poco el hecho de saber que podrían ser la últimas horas de mi vida, me pongo en ese lugar y como que reflexiono. Me da vueltas en la cabeza cómo sería ser experto e [...]

    13. Reviewed in May 2012The last Hemingway I read was A Moveable Feast and I enjoyed it a lot. It helped that I was staying in Paris when I read it so there was that extra special feeling we get when we walk the very streets an author describes in his stories. I think it suited Hemingway to write stories, and perhaps short novels - I also remember enjoying The Old Man and the Sea and images from that book stayed with me for years. In spite of those good experiences, I couldn't relate to this book. I [...]

    14. The writer was a bearded bulk of a man. His carousing had earned him a reputation. He drank hard and worked harder, penning stories filled with drinkers, bullfighters, soldiers and simple words.He sometimes wrote in short sentences. Sometimes quite short. Sometimes very. Sometimes. His style was distinctive. It was often parodied. Sometimes in book reviews.He shot elephants for sport. He murdered lions. He fished Marlins. He watched Andalusian bulls die slow deaths while Spaniards danced around [...]

    15. The Spanish Civil War is a very interesting historical event, but this story is full of bad dialogue, glorifies the brave American, and largely ignores the plight of the Spaniards themselves - not to mention that the love interest is as one-dimensional as a blowup sex doll, which is pretty much all that her character serves as in this book. I recommend Orwell's Homage to Catalonia if you want to know what the Spanish Civil War was like - unlike Hemingway who was just a reporter in Spain, Orwell [...]

    16. Ernest Hemingway, with the novel For Whom The Bell Tolls makes an argument in favor of freedom. He wrote the novel in 1939 and kept alive the memories of his experiences in the Spanish Civil War.The main character, and central point of the whole action, is an American volunteer named Robert Jordan. He's been entrusted to blow up a bridge to stop the advance of the national reinforcement troops against a republican attack.His guide, Anselmo, establishes the contact between him and a group of peop [...]

    17. You know you’ve devoured a good book when after going over the last line you feel somewhat ethereal - an unworldly feeling of satisfaction. Well, that is what I felt with this book. This is my first of Hemingway and my second war novel (first was Vonnegut’s Slaughterhouse Five). When I picked it up from my book rack, I told myself “Hmmm Hemingway. This must be a difficult book”, but I was proven wrong. Hemingway’s stylistic choice of words, the density and intelligent distribution of h [...]

    18. این ناقوس مرگ کیست یا زنگ‌ها برای که به صدا در می‌آیند نام رمانی است از ارنست همینگوی که در سال ۱۹۴۰ منتشر شد. این رمان روایت داستان رابرت جوردن سرباز آمریکایی است که در میانه جنگ‌های داخلی اسپانیا به بریگاد بین‌المللی پیوسته‌است. وی به عنوان متخصص مواد منفجره وظیفه یافته‌ [...]

    19. There's an old saying, ascribed to Dostoevsky (and a dozen other famous authors, I'm sure), that says there are only two types of stories: (1)a man goes on a journey; and (2) a stranger rides into town. It's a cute, pithy little saying, and broadly true, especially if you stretch your definition of "journey." Of course, it misses the third great type of story: the loss of an Eden-like paradise, which is the basis of every romantic comedy in existence: boy meets girl, boy loses girl, boy gets gir [...]

    20. A little better than Hemingway's other books, but that does not say much. For Whom the Bell Tolls has all the Hemingway staples: an obsession with war and violence, an over-idealization of romantic love, and lackluster writing. But he does improve in some areas from his past books. He includes Pilar, a complex and empowered woman whose strength sets her apart from Hemingway's more meek, modest female characters. Hemingway also makes Robert Jordan, our protagonist, a little more thoughtful, as he [...]

    21. I won't deny my youthful bloody-lust to travel afar and get the girl and die in valor "fighting the good fight"- before those words were emptied by experience and observation-; and to read the messages-in-bottles (all polished sea-glass smooth by now) my teenage self is tossing into a flood tide from far, far away in some distant dimension (where he hardly resembles myself, and I am ashamed of him) this book is "written-well". I perfectly remember my parent's back porch and sun-struck green afte [...]

    22. Arka fonda İspanya iç savaşı varken insan ruhunun derinliklerine doğru katmanlı bir yolculuğa çıktım bu kitapla. Okuma süreci ve sonrasında pek çok soruya yanıt aradım. Madem bir savaş kitabı oradan başlayalım. Aynı zamanda da spoiler vermeye başlıyorum. İnsanlar var, kendi canından vazgeçmişken başkasını öldürmeye hakkı olmadığını düşünen. Çatışmaya gitmeden önce birini öldürme ihtimalini düşünmek istemeyen –çünkü karşı taraftakiler de ayn [...]

    23. Ok, so Ben Harrison inspired me to check out some Hemingway. I hadn’t ready any of Hemingway’s work in close to twenty years. I remember starting A Movable Feast in college, reading five pages, and wondering what they hell was wrong with the author. I couldn’t get past what I perceived as a wooden, hacked-off writing style. I felt kind of guilty, though, because I grew up a couple miles away from Oak Park, Illinois, which styles itself as an integral part of Hemingway’s youth, and some p [...]

    24. i might attempt to pick this up again some day but at the moment it's marked as dnf. it was just so dull and lacklustre i couldn't make it past the first 100 pages

    25. یک ترجمه‌ی بد از یک شاهکار ادبی. نمی‌دانم اولین بار چه کسی عنوان این کتاب را این‌قدر بی‌روح و سرد به "زنگ‌ها برای که به صدا در می‌آیند" برگرداند؟ عنوان زیباتر و رساتر این داستان را (این ناقوس عزای کیست) بیش‌تر می‌پسندم؛ چرا که داستان صرفاً روایت یک عملیات پارتیزانی محض نیست [...]

    26. While I was traveling in Cuba and doing research for my book, one of the many places I visited was Hemingway's home. In Hemingway's home, where everything still sits as he left it, I learned of Hemingway's surprising influence upon Fidel Castro.In Hemingway's library, there was a framed 8" x 10" black and white picture of a man. At first, I had no idea who this person was. I later learned that this gentleman was Charles Sweeney, a close friend of Hemingway. Sweeney was a career military man and [...]

    27. Two young lovers find each other in the midst of war - and fight an inner battle between duty and happiness. The bell tolls for us all at some point, but do we hear it in time to awake to an authentic life before it is silent?

    28. In Spain of the post-Franco years, and especially since the opening of the archives of the old Soviet Union, the debate about the role of the Communists in the Second Republic both before and during Franco’s rebellion has increased with renewed intensity. It has long been clear that the war was not a simple black-and-white conflict between a freely elected liberal democratic State (the Republic), on one side, and an insurgent authoritarian Fascism, on the other.The historian Stanley Payne has [...]

    29. Πολύ δυνατό βιβλίο. Το θέμα άλλωστε, προδιαθέτει για κάτι τέτοιο. Ένας εμφύλιος πόλεμος. Ισπανία 1937.Δεν έχω διαβάσει ποτέ για τον ισπανικό εμφύλιο, που νομίζω παρουσιάζει ιδιαίτερο ενδιαφέρον. Ωστόσο η ιστορία που εκτυλίσσεται λέει πολλά, για την κατάσταση. Ένα βιβλίο με πο [...]

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