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Kellopeli appelsiini

Kellopeli appelsiini Nuori Alex johtaa v kivaltaista jengi n futuristista valvontayhteiskuntaa vastaan Alex j kiinni rikoksistaan ja h net passitetaan suoraan systeemin m t n ytimeen Yhteiskunta p tt hoitaa Alexin kuntoo

  • Title: Kellopeli appelsiini
  • Author: Anthony Burgess Moog Konttinen
  • ISBN: 9789524719650
  • Page: 257
  • Format: Paperback
  • Nuori Alex johtaa v kivaltaista jengi n futuristista valvontayhteiskuntaa vastaan Alex j kiinni rikoksistaan, ja h net passitetaan suoraan systeemin m t n ytimeen Yhteiskunta p tt hoitaa Alexin kuntoon lamaannuttamalla h net tahdottomaksi koneeksi kellopelin kaltaiseksi.Kulttikirja Kellopeli appelsiini on paitsi rimm isen v kivaltainen ja kriittinen teos, my sNuori Alex johtaa v kivaltaista jengi n futuristista valvontayhteiskuntaa vastaan Alex j kiinni rikoksistaan, ja h net passitetaan suoraan systeemin m t n ytimeen Yhteiskunta p tt hoitaa Alexin kuntoon lamaannuttamalla h net tahdottomaksi koneeksi kellopelin kaltaiseksi.Kulttikirja Kellopeli appelsiini on paitsi rimm isen v kivaltainen ja kriittinen teos, my s nuoren kasvutarina pojasta mieheksi Sit pidettiin pitk n suomentamiskelvottomana keksityn slanginsa ja kielioppinsa takia, mutta Moog Konttinen osoitti ep ilyt v riksi Kirjasta julkaistaan nyt Konttisen itsens uudistama painos.Stanley Kubrick sovitti teoksen mestarielokuvaksi, josta kuitenkin puuttuu kirjan herkullinen loppukohtaus.

    A Clockwork Orange In the future, a sadistic gang leader is imprisoned and volunteers for a conduct aversion experiment, but it doesn t go as planned. Leffaputki Nelonen The Way Back USA YAE Puola Mestariohjaaja Peter Weirin mm The Truman Show, Master and Commander henkesalpaava draama seitsemn sotavangin pakomatkasta lpi jisen Siperian, halki Gobin aavan autiomaan sek yli Himalajan petollisen vuoriston kohti

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      Posted by:Anthony Burgess Moog Konttinen
      Published :2018-07-01T15:41:02+00:00

    1 thought on “Kellopeli appelsiini

    1. A Clockwork Orange is one of those books which everyone has heard of but which few people have actually read –- mostly, I think, because it is preceded by a reputation of shocking ultra-violence. I’m not going to deny here that the book contains violence. It features lengthy descriptions of heinous crimes, and they’re vivid descriptions, full of excitement. (Burgess later wrote in his autobiography: ‘I was sickened by my own excitement at setting it down.’) Yet it does not glorify viol [...]

    2. How to review an infamous book about which so much has already been said? By avoiding reading others’ thoughts until I’ve written mine.There are horrors in this book, but there is beauty too, and so much to think about. The ends of the book justify the means of its execution, even if the same is not true of what happens in the storyOK vs FILMI saw the film first, and read the book shortly afterwards. Usually a bad idea, but in this case, being familiar with the plot and the Nadsat slang made [...]

    3. This book was sweet. The way russian was used to show the distopian future was one of the coolest literary devices I have seen. Because I was so enthralled by it, I often read parts more than once to make sure I was getting the meaning right. Everyone should read this book, and then read it again to make sure they got it.

    4. In 1960 Anthony Burgess was 43 and had written 4 novels and had a proper job teaching in the British Colonial Service in Malaya and Brunei. Then he had a collapse and the story gets complicated. But I like the first cool version AB told, which was that he was diagnosed with an inoperable brain tumour and given a year to live. Since as you know he lived a further 33 years, we may conclude the doctors were not entirely correct. However - the doctor tells you you have a year to live - what do you d [...]

    5. "What's it going to be then, eh?" A linguistic adventure, O my brothers. I had seen the Kubrick film and so reading the novella was on the list. I very much enjoyed it, was surprised to learn that American publishers and Kubrick had omitted the crucial last chapter that provides some moral denouement to the ultra-violence.As disturbingly good as this is, one aspect that always comes back to me is Burgess' creation of and use of the Nadsat language. This provides color and mystery to the narrativ [...]

    6. Rebellion can take on many forms and inA Clockwork Orangeit takes on the form of language: the spoken word. All societies have their constraints, though breaking through them is often difficult. What the “poor” disaffected youth do here is create their own system of communication that is so utterly theirs. Every word carries history, and by destroying such words the youngster are proposing a break from tradition: they are proposing something new. This idea is captured when they attack the [...]

    7. In the near future, in an Utopian socialist country, England, where everyone has to work ( except the ill or old), whether the job makes any sense, or not, a group of teenagers like to party without limits, at night. Alex, the leader, George 2nd in command, Pete the most sane and the big dim, Dim, he's good with his boots, fun loving kids. Your humble narrator, Alex, will tell this story my brothers First they see an ancient man, leaving the library carrying books, very suspicious, nobody goes t [...]

    8. A favourite of my late teens, still a favourite now. The brutality of male blooming and the private patois of our teenhood . . . splattered across this brilliant moral satire, abundant in vibrant, bursting language and a structural perfection: Shakespearean, dammit. Goddamn Shakespearean! nadsat is second only to the language in Riddley Walker for a perfectly rendered invented language that is consistent within the novel’s own internal logic. This book is musical! This book sings, swings, crie [...]

    9. This is a dark, compelling read with massive amounts of violent acts and imagery that run throughout the novel. They are definitely vividly described but in one way the violence is slightly censored with the use of the nadsat language, a language teenagers use in the novel. The book doesn't promote violence but instead explores the idea of violence entwined with youth and the morality of free will. The nadsat language is a little confusing and irritating at the start but with the help of an onli [...]

    10. I'm updating this after reading Burgess' autobiography, "You've Had Your Time." He did write the book after WWII (he was a pilot). While he was away, his wife claimed that she had been gang-raped by four American GIs who broke into their home. Burgess wavers in his belief of this event taking place; the perpetrators were never found. He also frequently accuses his wife of cheating on him and expresses an intense desire to cheat on her with younger women. He also spends a great deal of time slamm [...]

    11. El 2017 ha sido el año que dediqué en parte a leer varios clásicos y novelas contemporáneas que me faltaban, como “El guardián entre el centeno” de J.D. Salinger, “Robinson Crusoe” de Daniel Defoe, “El inspector” de Nikólai Gógol, “Crónica del pájaro que da cuerda al mundo” de Haruki Murakami, “La caída” de Albert Camus, “Resurrección” de Lev Tolstói, “Los viajes de Gulliver” de Jonathan Swift, “La piedra lunar” de Wilkie Collins y muy especialmente [...]

    12. Like many I suppose, I saw Kubrick's film long ago without having read the book until now. Part punk rock version of Finnegans Wake, part scalding criticism of UK society in the 50s, Burgess' dystopian Center is a real "horrorshow" (in a non-ACO interpretation of the word) of violence. Alex is a terrifying character - every bit as evil as the Joker or Anton Chigurh whose state-sponsored brainwashing is equally disturbing. The prison chaplain's pleas for free choice tend to exemplify the theme of [...]

    13. I read this as part of a reading challenge. I've never seen the movie either, and now that I've read it, I don't think I want to.This is what it would take to make me watch a movie that includes this as a scene.It's really hard to review this book because it has been studied, picked apart, and written about for years and years. So, I'm going to approach it as I would any book: what an average American shlub thinks about it. No scholarly dissertation, no thesis, no talking about the symbolism. Ju [...]

    14. Freude, schöner Götterfunken, Tochter aus Elysium,A Clockwork Orange. That title has stuck to my mind for a big part of my life, without ever making sense to me. The only image I had in association with these words, not having seen the movie but only some references to it, was a guy forced to keep his eyes open, forced to watch horrible images of extreme violence accompanied with music so loud it made his ears bleed. I could not make sense of that title, oh no. I was afraid of that title and o [...]

    15. Loved this. Had to print off a dictionary for the slang but eventually found I didn't need one as I quickly picked up on the language.Very disturbing.

    16. The intro to this book made me awfully sad, even more so when I loved the book. The fact that this was perhaps Anthony Burgess' most memorable piece and that he was so ambivalent about it kind of twists my stomach in knots. It's why I felt so guilty giving it a perfect 5 star rating, but I really had no choice. I thought it was brilliant. The entire book had me emotionally attached. I felt angry at the world surrounding Alex and despised almost all he encountered while gnawing at the back of my [...]

    17. The American Review:At times, I find beauty in dissonance. Take, for example, my eclectic music collection. I have my share of soothing music: new age, quiet electronica, and so forth. I have some popular mainstream music, mostly from the '80s. Some funk, some reggae, ska, a bit of trance and techno. Yes, there's the heavy metal, punk, classic rock from my youth, and even a little progressive death metal. And, amongst it all, a good dose of 20th century classical pieces by such composers as Geor [...]

    18. 'What's it going to be then, eh?'That was me, that is your humble commentator, sitting down to pass my glazzies over a book eemyaed A Clockwork Orange I'd sobirated from the biblio. I was ready to be tolchocked in my litso, to have my mozg pried out of my gulliver, to feel that sickening drop in the yarbles when falling from a great tower block; I expected to be preached to by that nadmenny veck A. Burgess in all his high goloss; I expected to loathe Alex and all his malenky malchick droogs. But [...]

    19. How many times in a day do we hear Be-Yourself, I-am-what-I-am, and all those statutory reminders calling upon our self-control, decision-making, and ever-active inner agent which is none other than the entity that makes us us? When we grow up, we are all constantly being told or reminded or warned to find our own place in the society, not to get lost in the crowd, and most importantly, to be/become what we always want to be/become. And it is the choices we make during moral dilemmas diversifies [...]

    20. Pues al final me ha gustado más de de que esperaba. El gran problema que he tenido con este libro (aparte del glosario) es que odio la violencia y más si es gratuita.

    21. Hmmm This is going to be a challenge because I find A Clockwork Orange a tricky book.I'll start by saying that last week I read Prince of Thorns, a book about a 14 years old boy (Jorg) who kills, rapes and does pretty much everything he wants. This book is about a 15 years old boy (Alex) who rapes, kills and does pretty much everything he wants. And to think people found Jorg disturbing. Jorg has a reason and a goal. Alex is just heck if I know what he's about. I guess he's just enjoying himself [...]

    22. This book is incredible. The themes of the story are still as relevant as they were then. Ethics, morality, choice, are still important topics that are discussed regularly throughout life. I'm aware of the controversial nature of this book due to the violence that takes place but after reading it, I can't help but wonder if part of the reason it was banned was due to the probably (sadly and worryingly) quite accurate depiction of governments. This is a very thought-provoking read.The character o [...]

    23. Below is a stream of consciousness report of each part of the book:Part 1: What the hell?! People actually like this book. Like, this is considered one of the best books of the twentieth century by real people? Is anything really going to happen or is this guy and his droogs just going to wander the streets committing random acts of violence? Thank God the violence is depicted with these silly words to make it more cartoonish and silly, but, man, this this is insane. Oh wait, a malchick isn't a [...]

    24. Let me start off that this book has been sitting on my bookshelf, unread, since my husband came back from California a few years ago. He hasn't even read the book, but insisted on having it. I guess Heath Ledger read this book to figure out how to play the Joker. By and by curiosity has struck me into reading it.Well this book is horribly good. I was between 4 and 5 stars, but the violence made me cringe. Which is a good thing to make a book so vivid in the writing, but mentally I was not prepar [...]

    25. “I believe that we should read only those book that bite and sting us. If a book we are reading does not rouse us with a blow to the head, then why read it? Because it will make us happy, you tell me? My God, we would also be happy if we had no books, and the books that make us happy we could, if necessary, write ourselves. What we need are books that affect us like some really grievous misfortune, like the death of one whom we loved more than ourselves, as if we were banished to distant fores [...]

    26. Karly *The Vampire Ninja, Luminescent Monster & Wendigo Nerd Goddess of Canada (according to The Hulk)* says:

      **DISCLAIMER: If you HAVE NOT seen the movie, there will be spoilers**There is a darkness in the world. For the most part that darkness is kept locked down, chained within the breast of the beast, forced to co-exist with and focus on the goodness. Whether this be by fear of reperucission or a personal desire to force it away depends on the person it lives within. Sometimes the chains, the rules and the fear are not enough. Sometimes the beast wins it's freedom into the world. In Anthony Burgess' [...]

    27. 437. A Clockwork Orange – Anthony BurgessA Clockwork Orange is a dystopian novel by English writer Anthony Burgess, published in 1962. Set in a near future English society featuring a subculture of extreme youth violence, the teenage protagonist, Alex, narrates his violent exploits and his experiences with state authorities intent on reforming him. The book is partially written in a Russian-influenced argot called "Nadsat". تاریخ نخستین خوانش: یازدهم ماه اکتبر س [...]

    28. I had been avoiding this book for several reasons. The first of these was perhaps the weighty reputation this book has for being shocking and controversial. I was slightly afraid that the book wouldn't be as monumental as it had been built up as. The second was my initial exposure to the Kubrik film based on this book. Even the most blase 14 year old will have a strongly negative reaction to the film; the exact response it was intended to elicit, I'm sure. Finally, this book seemed to be a polte [...]

    29. In a dystopian future, a gang of youngsters lead by a psycho go about pillaging, murdering and raping. The leader is caught and undergoes psychological conditioning so that he can't do violence any more. It effectively makes him a vegetable, taking away all the faculties that make him human.The story is narrated in a nearly unintelligible slang called Nadsat, and is full of scenes of obscene violence.The book is beautiful.This is the genius of Anthony Burgess.

    30. هذه الرواية دون شك تحوي أغرب مفردات إنجليزية قرأتها، من هذه الزاوية تكتسب روايتنا فرادتها، بجانب ذلك فإن بعض الجمل تم بناءها بطريقة غريبة للغاية ولكنها جميلة. بالإضافة لهذا التميز على الجانب اللغوي للرواية فإن الكوميديا السوداء التي تميز كل الجمل المحكية على لسان أليكس ممي [...]

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