Don Chisciotte della Mancia

Don Chisciotte della Mancia Il primo grande romanzo dell et moderna nella traduzione di Vittorio Bodini considerata ancora oggi un modello di limpidezza per la linearit con cui restituisce il lucido smalto della prosa di Cervan

  • Title: Don Chisciotte della Mancia
  • Author: Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra Gustave Doré Vittorio Bodini Erich Auerbach
  • ISBN: 9788806177799
  • Page: 310
  • Format: Hardcover
  • Il primo grande romanzo dell et moderna nella traduzione di Vittorio Bodini, considerata ancora oggi un modello di limpidezza per la linearit con cui restituisce il lucido smalto della prosa di Cervantes, e al tempo stesso di arguzia, per la resa esemplare di bisticci, battute e proverbi.Il volume comprende un introduzione di Vittorio Bodini, una biografia dell autore, uIl primo grande romanzo dell et moderna nella traduzione di Vittorio Bodini, considerata ancora oggi un modello di limpidezza per la linearit con cui restituisce il lucido smalto della prosa di Cervantes, e al tempo stesso di arguzia, per la resa esemplare di bisticci, battute e proverbi.Il volume comprende un introduzione di Vittorio Bodini, una biografia dell autore, una bibliografia essenziale degli studi sul Chisciotte in Italia e all estero, un originale interpretazione di Erich Auerbach e un affascinante commento per immagini costituito da trentadue incisioni di Gustave Dor.

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      Published :2020-04-21T10:59:01+00:00

    About "Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra Gustave Doré Vittorio Bodini Erich Auerbach"

    1. Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra Gustave Doré Vittorio Bodini Erich Auerbach

      Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra was a Spanish novelist, poet, and playwright His novel Don Quixote is often considered his magnum opus, as well as the first modern novel.It is assumed that Miguel de Cervantes was born in Alcal de Henares His father was Rodrigo de Cervantes, a surgeon of cordoban descent Little is known of his mother Leonor de Cortinas, except that she was a native of Arganda del Rey.In 1569, Cervantes moved to Italy, where he served as a valet to Giulio Acquaviva, a wealthy priest who was elevated to cardinal the next year By then, Cervantes had enlisted as a soldier in a Spanish Navy infantry regiment and continued his military life until 1575, when he was captured by Algerian corsairs He was then released on ransom from his captors by his parents and the Trinitarians, a Catholic religious order He subsequently returned to his family in Madrid.In Esquivias Province of Toledo , on 12 December 1584, he married the much younger Catalina de Salazar y Palacios Toledo, Esquivias , 31 October 1626 , daughter of Fernando de Salazar y Vozmediano and Catalina de Palacios Her uncle Alonso de Quesada y Salazar is said to have inspired the character of Don Quixote During the next 20 years Cervantes led a nomadic existence, working as a purchasing agent for the Spanish Armada and as a tax collector He suffered a bankruptcy and was imprisoned at least twice 1597 and 1602 for irregularities in his accounts Between 1596 and 1600, he lived primarily in Seville In 1606, Cervantes settled in Madrid, where he remained for the rest of his life.Cervantes died in Madrid on April 23, 1616 Copied from


    1. I first finished Part I of Don Quixote fifty years ago, and, although I never got around to reading Part II, over the years I managed to convince myself that I had. I suspect this may be true of many other readers as well, for when people share their favorite parts of the story, they invariably mention the battles with windmills and wine skins, the inn courtyard vigil and the blanket toss, but hardly ever bring up Don Quixote's vision in the dark cavern, the manipulations of the Duke and Duchess [...]

    2. “Don Quixote”, I answered, and looked into almost shocked facial expressions, followed by quiet, uncomfortable giggling. What was the question? If my friends at the coffee table had asked: “What is your favourite book, Lisa?”, and received that answer, they would have nodded knowingly, sympathetically, adding some random fact about the 1000+-page-classic I claimed to love more than the countless other books I have read. But that was not the question. It was:“With which literary charact [...]

    3. A book of parallels, Don Quixote by Spanish author Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra, through two of the most emblematic characters ever conceived, discusses what's imagined and what's seen, the ideal vs. the real, the conflicts between illusion and actuality and how these solid lines start to blur by the influences Don Quixote and Sancho Panza inflict on each other through the course of this comic (yet sad sometimes) tale.A second-hand account translated from Arab historian Cide Hamete Benengeli - t [...]

    4. This book wore my @ss out! It's funny and good and I love tomes but I don't think I was totally ready this time. Whew The narrator was great on audio but I couldn't keep up in my book for reasons so I just listened. Happy Reading!Mel ❤️

    5. “¡Cambiar el mundo, amigo Sancho, que no es locura ni utopía, sino Justicia!"Antes de comenzar a escribir mi reseña de este libro maravilloso, debo pedirle mis sentidas disculpas a don Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra, puesto que considero una falta de respeto el no haber leído su Don Quijote de la Mancha mucho tiempo antes de todos los que leí y revisioné mucho después, especialmente y teniendo en cuenta de que me considero un lector de clásicos. Entonces, ¿por qué no empezar por el cl [...]

    6. done quixote!!!pun quixote!!fun quixote??none quixoted that's not entirely true; there are some rollicking good times in here, but the first part is so much endlessly episodic violence, and while the second half becomes calmer and more focused, it never got my imagination engaged nor my blood flowing fact, although i know he really does love it, i can't help but feel that brian's recommending this to me is similar to the duke and duchess having their fun with don q. i feel like brian is pulling [...]

    7. When I read excerpts of Don Quixote in high school, which I think must be a requisite for any Spanish language class taken by anybody ever, I was astounded that something so seemingly banal could be as wildly popular and possess such longevity as this book is and does. At the time, I did not find Don Quixote to be anything more than a bumbling fool chasing imaginary villains and falling into easily avoidable situations, and the forced hilarity that would ensue seemed to be of the same kind I rec [...]

    8. I guess the goal of reviewing something like Don Quixote is to make you less frightened of it. It's intimidating, right? It's 940 pages long and it's from 500 years ago. But Grossman's translation is modern and easy to read, and the work itself is so much fun that it ends up not being difficult at all.Much of Book I is concerned with the story of Cardenio, which Shakespeare apparently liked so much that he wrote a now-lost play about the guy. I loved that part, but for me, the pace slowed down a [...]

    9. The Double-Edged SwordIt is a double-edged sword isn't it, reading great books too early in life? If we read a book too early in life, we may not grasp it fully but the book becomes part of us and forms a part of our thinking itself, maybe even of our writing. But on the other hand, the reading is never complete and we may never come back to it, in a world too full of books. And if we wait to read till we are mature, we will never become good readers and writers who can do justice to good books [...]

    10. Whatever else Don Quixote may be, I never found it boring. Parts of it were very funny, others had wonderful similarities with Shakespeare, some bits were more serious: it's like a mini library in a single volume. Wonderful. Overall, it has quite a Shakespearean feel - more in the plotting and tales within tales (eg The Man Who was Recklessly Curious, stolen by Mozart for Cosi fan Tutte) than the language. In fact, the story of Cardenio is thought to be the basis for Shakespeare's lost play of t [...]

    11. Can I tell you a story - only it may take a little time because sometimes a thousand trifles have to be recounted, as irrelevant as they are necessary, for the true understanding of a tale. Chapter I : Regarding what befell the narrator on visiting a theatreThe comic operetta Don Quixote was being performed at my local theatre and I was amongst the audience at the very first performance. It was a very lively and entertaining piece featuring the knight errant Don Quixote and his erring squire San [...]

    12. To compensate for an unliterary childhood (no furtive torch readings of Alice under the duvet until the wee hours for me), I hit the universities to read English Literature, which I failed to study, focusing instead on the local record shop and depression. To compensate for an unliterary literature degree, I ramped up the reading to more sensible levels, and began an ongoing passionate marriage with the written word: a marriage of comfortable convenience spiced up from time to time with trips in [...]

    13. I “audio-read” this book for about two months on my one hour daily commutes to work. It made the journeys very pleasant and I barely notice the dull sceneries as they go by. The journey of Don Quixote and his trusty squire Sancho Panza is much more vivid and enjoyable.I had my doubts about the basic premise of this book. A crazy old guy with a Buzz Lightyear-like delusion travels through Spain with a peasant sidekick. How did the author manage to fill a thousand or so pages with that? Would [...]

    14. I'll be the first to admit it: I'm a fan of popular fiction. I desire enjoyment from certain factors of pacing and style that the literary elite consider "common" and I, in turn, generally find "literature" to be incredibly pretentious. This has led me to hold what some might consider "uncultured" opinions about various great works.Which brings us to Don Quixote, which many in the literary elite consider to be the greatest novel ever written.Did I love Don Quixote? I wouldn't go that far. Does i [...]

    15. Book Review4 out of 5 stars to Don Quixote, written around 1605 by Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra. A few interesting facts: (1) The book was originally written in Spanish, (2) I read an English translation as when I attempted to read the Spanish, between the changes in language over 400 years and my own limitations of the language at the time I read it, (3) this is considered one of the first "modern" novels and (4) all the great writers in the 19th century looked to this novel and author as the p [...]

    16. 992. Don Quixote = Don Quijote de La mancha (Don Quijote de la Mancha #1-2), Miguel de Cervantesعوانها: دن کیشوت؛ دون کیخوته؛ نویسنده: سر وانتس (روایت + نیل) ادبیات اسپانیاعنوان: دون کیشوت؛ نویسنده: سروانتس؛ مترجم: محمد قاضی؛ تهران، انتشارات نیل، 1349 ؛ دو جلد جمعا در 1286 صفحه؛ یکی از کتابهای مجموعه ی ده رمان بزرگ جهانعنوا [...]

    17. Don Quixote by Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra, may be the beginning of slapstick. This is regarded as one of the greatest novels of all time, and in a universal group. It is very entertaining, and even at times laugh out loud funny, which is strange considering its age, written around 1600, a contemporary of Shakespeare’s works. Written in two parts, the second written and published ten years after the first, the second part more serious, and is in a different style. Though perhaps more jocular, [...]

    18. Mio caro don Chisciotte, sono passati decenni dal nostro primo incontro. Bimbetta settenne, m’accompagnasti per mano nel tuo mondo incantato. Imparai a vedere il bello grazie a te che, iniziata l’avventura, trasformasti in castello l’osteria. E sempre grazie a te capii che anche la più folle delle idee si può coltivare e nutrire come il fiore più bello. Ridano pure gli stolti. Continuino a ravvisare mulini a vento al posto dei giganti. Ci salutammo alla fine del viaggio. Sapevo che avre [...]

    19. So the reason I read this book I think is actually kind of fun. About 8 years ago I was at a 2nd hand store. See, I like to go to those sometimes to pick up glass flower vases to do etchings on and misc other cheap items that I can be artsy-fartsy with. Anyway, So I am at this 2nd hand store and I see this dark wooden (seemingly) hand-carved character. He is about 10-12 inches tall and he has the look of a Spanish knight of some sort. His stature is tall and lanky, with a big chip in his helmet. [...]

    20. I was in the fifth grade, devouring The Hardy Boys and Chip Hilton, on the cusp of adolescence, when a nun put this in my hands. Holding the thickness, I wondered at the malicious minds that devised new tortures for parochial education. But soon, a few chapters in, the world turned for me, colors changed; things and people, I realized, were not what they seemed. So, when I smile softly, or bristle instead, at the passing panoply, the quotidian things in life, it's because long ago someone laid C [...]

    21. 1050 pages. & not once was I like, "This ain't worth it." It is!The novel about novels (my favorite motif of all lit is lit within lit storytellingyou know?) is actually a novel about love. The three voyages by Don Quixote are obvious metaphors for life and all the characters he meets along the road are romantically inclined, bored and in want of change. Don Quixote and his squire, Sancho Panza, provide ample entertainment for them and for us, the reader.This relationship lasted a month and [...]

    22. Several eloquent reviews have been written about this classic, so only a few words from me. I loved both the beautiful writing and the humour. The humour that appears to be slapstick but has dark undertones, humour that stings, bites and jabs at society.

    23. IntroductionFurther ReadingAcknowledgementsChronologyA Note on the Text--The Ingenious Hidalgo Don Quixote de la ManchaNotes

    24. CHAPTER XOXO IN WHICH THE FAMOUS DON QUIXOTE AND HIS SQUIRE SANCHO PANZA TIME-TRAVEL AND DISCOVER THE INTERNETNow as Don Quixote and Sancho Panza were on their way to Saragossa, they chanced upon a certain madman raving on the road, the said madman wearing a robe of tattered condition repeatedly bellowed shouts of “To kill an infidel is not murder; it is the path to heaven!” Sancho, hearing the madman was not a little amused. But Don Quixote was quite perplexed. He said to Sancho, “By God, [...]

    25. حالا می‌فهمم چرا لرد بایرون این کتاب را غمبارترین رمان عالم خوانده بود. دن کیشوت داستان سرخوردگی‌هاست و داستان آرزوهای بزرگی که رنگ می‌بازد و بدل به اوهامی سرگردان می‌شود.«دن‌کیشوت از هر رمانی غم‌انگیزتر است و به خصوص از آن رو غم‌انگیز است که ما را به خنده می‌آورد»از مقد [...]

    26. The Rarest of Gems: Comedy/Tragedy in Equal MeasuresRare is the story that works well as simultaneously a comedy and a tragedy. Come to think of it, I don't recall reading or seeing so brilliant a comedy/tragedy in a novel or film (I admit my knowledge of theatre is sorely lacking). The only one that comes to mind that most closely approaches Don Quixote, though still miles below it, was the film version of Forrest Gump. Like Don Quixote, Forrest Gump is episodic in nature, the story progressing [...]

    27. Notas tomadas mientras leía el Quijote· Referencias literarias: Cantar de Mio Cid, Amadís de Gaula, los tres Orlandos (Orlando innamorato, de Boiardo; Orlando furioso, de Ariosto; y Orlando en Grecia), Homero, Petrarca, Horacio, Séneca, Ovidio, Tirante el Blanco, el Inferno de Dante, la Eneida, el ejemplar de la Ilíada corregido por Aristóteles que guardaba Alejandro Magno bajo su almohada, el Lazarillo de Tormes, La Galatea, el ciclo artúrico de los caballeros de la Tabla Redonda y el ci [...]

    28. Delightful Volume II, but Volume I is TediousIllustration above: Don Quixote goes mad from reading books on chivalry. Engraving by Gustave Dore, Public Domain."A world of disorderly notions, picked out of his books, crowded into his imagination."Classic Novel about a Crazy Self-Appointed "Knight Errant" and His SquireDon Quixote Volume I was published in Spanish in 1605; Volume II was published in Spanish in 1615. They were published in English in 1612 and 1620, respectively.This classic novel n [...]

    29. Don Quixote -- A Book Review in Three SalliesThe First SallyThe story of Don Quixote is one that plays itself over and over again. In real life and in literature, to the point where it is hardly clear where one story ends and another begins.Manager: Customer renewal rates!Me: Señor, are you referring to those windmills.A story of a person fighting metaphysical monsters only he can see. At this very moment, I’m typing this review as if it’s the most important thing in the world. Meanwhile, a [...]

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