➪ Доктор Живаго Read ➲ Author Boris Pasternak – Diclofenac16.us

Доктор ЖивагоP C Otr Pasaules Kara Krievijas Dzejnieks Un Rakstnieks Boriss Pasternaks 1890 1960 Piepild Ja Savu M A Sapni Uzrakst Ja Rom Nu Par Savas Paaudzes V Sturiskaj M Gait M T Galvenajam Varonim, Rstam Un Dzejniekam Jurijam Ivago, Daudz L Dz Bas Ar Pa A Autora Person Bu.Rom Na Varo U Ivago, Laras Un Antipova Stre Ikova Ce I Krustojas Krievijas Revol Ciju Un Pilso U Kara Ugun S Ivago, Kur S Kotn Ji Ir Saj Smin Jies Par Revol Ciju, Uzskat Dams To Par Pagrieziena Punktu Vis Pasaules V Stur , Piedz Vo Mokpilnu Atsk Rsmi Par T S Sto Dabu Tautas Cie Anas Un Pa A Izpost T Dz Ve Sagrauj Jebkuru Tic Bu Revol Cijas Ideologu Apgalvojumiem, Ka No Trulas Ne L Bas Un Haosa Var Tu Dzimt Jauna, Augst Ka Mor Le Un Kult Ra P C Pa A Rakstnieka Atzinuma, Ivago Liktenis Atspogu O Bloka, Majakovska Un Jese Ina Likteni Un Visp R Dzejnieka Likteni Laikmeta Grie Os Savuk Rt Ivago Un Laras Smeldz Gi Skaistaj Un Tra Iskaj M Las St St Var Saskat T Paral Les Ar Pa A Autora Dz Ves Notikumiem.

➪ Доктор Живаго Read ➲ Author Boris Pasternak – Diclofenac16.us
  • Hardcover
  • 559 pages
  • Доктор Живаго
  • Boris Pasternak
  • Latvian
  • 24 June 2017
  • 9789984382869

    10 thoughts on “➪ Доктор Живаго Read ➲ Author Boris Pasternak – Diclofenac16.us


  1. says:

    When I read this in my early twenties it went straight into my top ten favourite novels All the ravishing set pieces of snow, the high adventure of the long train journeys through spectacular landscapes and Yuri and Lara as the romantically bound orphans of the storm was irresistible to my romantic young imagination On top of that, as you d expect from a poet, the novel is alive with memorable piercing images This was my third time of reading it I still loved it but it would no longer make my top ten or even twenty I began to suspect it might be a novel you love less the older you get There were moments where I found Pasternak s vision closer to that of an overly romantic young man, a lover, rather than a husband or father Nabokov famously called it dreary and conventional For someone so astute at always coming up with the right word dreary is decidedly off the mark Pasternak packs into his novel two revolutions, two world wars and a famine In fact it s hard to think of any country in the history of the world that has gone through such a series of traumatic events in such a short period Pasternak does a terrific job of condensing all these events into theatre There are no characters in this novel than in a play And as in a play all characters continue to interact with each other in a self contained world This of course demands a number of far fetch...


  2. says:

    . 20 ..


  3. says:

    There was no way I could ever escape reading Doctor Zhivago After all, I m a proud daughter of a literature teacher this book earned the Nobel Prize for Boris Pasternak and it has been staring at me from the top of my to read pile for years with quiet accusation.And so, reader, I finally read it Doctor Zhivago is an interesting novel It is very character centered but is absolutely not character driven It is an epochal novel focused on the particularly turbulent, violent and uncertain but yet future defining era in Russian history the time frame around the Russian Revolution and the following years of brutality and confusion in the Russian Civil War The driving forces of the story are the frequently senseless and almost always cruel historical events, a greater force against which the efforts and intentions and agency itself of the characters are pathetically, frustratingly helpless and futile It is really a story of individual fates trampled under the relentlessly rolling forward bulldozer of history.What may surprise some people who via the phenomenon of cultural osmosis may...


  4. says:

    I sometimes stroke my copy of Doctor Zhivago gently.I doubt I will find time to reread it soon, but it is one of those books I like to think I will read again, some day, even though it is written into my heart already, and has stayed there firmly ever since it first entered it decades ago Is it better than any other of the masterpieces of world literature Probably not But it is something deeply, deeply personal Something that affects the human core of the reader beyond any compassion for lost love and broken hope in political change There is something heartwarming and wonderful about poetry written in the crystal clear cold of Russian winter There is something beyond the mere storytelling in Doctor Zhivago that makes me want to caress the words that make up the journey of a doctor whose life stayed individual in the dystopian reality of the Russian Revoluti...


  5. says:

    This is a timeless masterpiece While many readers are going to love this book, I think others will find themselves bogged down by its many details Certainly those readers who enjoy primarily plot driven novels are going to be frustrated by the dreamy Doctor Zhivago.


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  7. says:

    Before getting to indulge in this Russian epic, I had to decide what translation to go for For me, this was a big deal, whether to choose the reader friendly version, or, a newer translation by Richard Pevear and Larissa Volokhonsky that sticks closer to Pasternak s original difficult text I went for the latter simply because if this is how Pasternak wrote it, then I wanted to read it in the purest form Even if it meant not sitting in the comfort zone for much of the time Both Pevear and Volokhonsky have worked on much of Dostoyevsky s work, and received translation accolades in the process I scored this top marks yes, but one thing is certain I will definitely have to read it again, for a broader and richer experience I spent half the time thinking so hard about something that went before, and lost track somewhat with the present There was just so much to take in, even though I read in huge chunks, without distractions, slowly and methodically, it still felt overwhelming All the signs are there for one heck of a remarkable novel, but I couldn t help feel my hands were only brushing gently over a layer of snow, rather than thrust deeper into all that coldness.The result though, after it s first outing, still remains a special one.Doctor Zhivago opens in the first years of ...


  8. says:

    There is one edition of Doctor Zhivago whose cover boasts that it is one of the greatest love stories ever told In fact, that one tagline is what almost put me off reading this epic novel from Russian master poet Boris Pasternak This is a hefty book I didn t want to dedicate all my time to a soppy love story Thankfully, calling Doctor Zhivago a love story is like saying Crime and Punishment is about the perils of being a pawnbroker.Doctor Zhivago is a vast novel Like most great Russian novels, there is a large cast of characters all of whom go by at least three different names and many chapters in which a whole lot of nothing happens Therefore, being a masochist at heart, I just adored it There is nothing I love in a book than pages and pages of nothing, and Doctor Zhivago delivers nothingness in abundance For example there is a whole chapter just set in a train carriage Over fifty pages we spend in that carriage Nothing happens And it s brilliant If one insists of a plot synopsis then it is a story of Doctor Yuri Zhivago and his attempt to keep his life together as his country crumbles around him.Pasternak s politics are very much at play throughout the novel The book was famously banned from publication in the Soviet Union and it is no surprise why Overall I read this work as a searing cr...


  9. says:

    486 Doctor Zhivago, Boris PasternakDoctor Zhivago Russian is a novel by Boris Pasternak, first published in 1957 in Italy The novel is named after its protagonist, Yuri Zhivago, a physician and poet, and takes place between the Russian Revolution of 1905 and World War II The plot of Doctor Zhivago is long and intricate It can be difficult to follow for two main reasons first, Pasternak employs many characters, who interact with each other throughout the book in unpredictable ways, and second, he frequently introduces a character by one of his her three names, then subsequently refers to that character by another of the three names or a nickname, without expressly stating that he is referring to the same character 1969 1337 560 1342 1343 1337 549 1361 560 1369 560 9646495184 1380 560 9647294204 1382 1386 508 9789648940466 1390 630 9789646495180 20 1338 312 1362 75...


  10. says:

    This is going to be a difficult review to write as I have developed a real love hate relationship with this book It is an epic story about a man, who is supposed to be this tragic hero separated from the women he loved by the cruel times of revolution and civil war If you ask me, he was just a fill in with your favourite word for describing a man with commitment and fidelity issues I guess we can interpret the whole storyline as a metaphor of that period of Russian history, in which case it all makes sense but still doesn t make it one of the greatest love stories ever told as advertised on the cover.The first hundred pages of the book are devoted to introducing at length, dozens of characters You struggle to remember their various names, surnames, patronymics, nicknames and connection with each other only to realise later on that they are never to reappear in the novel I am not sure what the point of that was, especially when subsequently important events in main characters lives are summarized in a few sentences or omitted altogether.On top of that we have multitudes of completely improbable coincidences Let s remember that Russia is the biggest country in the world, yet people keep running into each other every other...

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