Bertha Garlan

  • Title: Bertha Garlan
  • Author: Arthur Schnitzler
  • ISBN: 9781434643872
  • Page: 369
  • Format: Paperback
  • Bertha Garlan This is a pre historical reproduction that was curated for quality Quality assurance was conducted on each of these books in an attempt to remove books with imperfections introduced by the digiti
    This is a pre 1923 historical reproduction that was curated for quality Quality assurance was conducted on each of these books in an attempt to remove books with imperfections introduced by the digitization process Though we have made best efforts the books may have occasional errors that do not impede the reading experience We believe this work is culturally importanThis is a pre 1923 historical reproduction that was curated for quality Quality assurance was conducted on each of these books in an attempt to remove books with imperfections introduced by the digitization process Though we have made best efforts the books may have occasional errors that do not impede the reading experience We believe this work is culturally important and have elected to bring the book back into print as part of our continuing commitment to the preservation of printed works worldwide.

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      Published :2019-04-17T21:42:46+00:00

    About Arthur Schnitzler


    1. Arthur Schnitzler was an Austrian author and dramatist.The son of a prominent Hungarian Jewish laryngologist Johann Schnitzler and Luise Markbreiter a daughter of the Viennese doctor Philipp Markbreiter , was born in Vienna in the Austro Hungarian Empire, and began studying medicine at the local university in 1879 He received his doctorate of medicine in 1885 and worked at the Vienna s General Hospital, but ultimately abandoned medicine in favour of writing.His works were often controversial, both for their frank description of sexuality Sigmund Freud, in a letter to Schnitzler, confessed I have gained the impression that you have learned through intuition though actually as a result of sensitive introspection everything that I have had to unearth by laborious work on other persons 1 and for their strong stand against anti Semitism, represented by works such as his play Professor Bernhardi and the novel Der Weg ins Freie However, though Schnitzler was himself Jewish, Professor Bernhardi and Fr ulein Else are among the few clearly identified Jewish protagonists in his work.Schnitzler was branded as a pornographer after the release of his play Reigen, in which ten pairs of characters are shown before and after the sexual act, leading and ending with a prostitute The furore after this play was couched in the strongest anti semitic terms 2 his works would later be cited as Jewish filth by Adolf Hitler Reigen was made into a French language film in 1950 by the German born director Max Oph ls as La Ronde The film achieved considerable success in the English speaking world, with the result that Schnitzler s play is better known there under Oph ls French title.In the novella, Fr ulein Else 1924 , Schnitzler may be rebutting a contentious critique of the Jewish character by Otto Weininger 1903 by positioning the sexuality of the young female Jewish protagonist 3 The story, a first person stream of consciousness narrative by a young aristocratic woman, reveals a moral dilemma that ends in tragedy.In response to an interviewer who asked Schnitzler what he thought about the critical view that his works all seemed to treat the same subjects, he replied, I write of love and death What other subjects are there Despite his seriousness of purpose, Schnitzler frequently approaches the bedroom farce in his plays and had an affair with one of his actresses, Adele Sandrock Professor Bernhardi, a play about a Jewish doctor who turns away a Catholic priest in order to spare a patient the realization that she is on the point of death, is his only major dramatic work without a sexual theme.A member of the avant garde group Young Vienna Jung Wien , Schnitzler toyed with formal as well as social conventions With his 1900 short story Lieutenant Gustl, he was the first to write German fiction in stream of consciousness narration The story is an unflattering portrait of its protagonist and of the army s obsessive code of formal honour It caused Schnitzler to be stripped of his commission as a reserve officer in the medical corps something that should be seen against the rising tide of anti semitism of the time.He specialized in shorter works like novellas and one act plays And in his short stories like The Green Tie Die gr ne Krawatte he showed himself to be one of the early masters of microfiction However he also wrote two full length novels Der Weg ins Freie about a talented but not very motivated young composer, a brilliant description of a segment of pre World War I Viennese society and the artistically less satisfactory Therese.In addition to his plays and fiction, Schnitzler meticulously kept a diary from the age of 17 until two days before his death, of a brain hemorrhage in Vienna The manuscript, which runs to almost 8,000 pages, is most notable for Schnitzler s cas


    479 Comments


    1. Autore: austriaco (1862-1931). Racconto 1901.Una delle figure femminili e, per il suo tramite, un ambiente sociale dove regnano finzione e rimozione, posti sotto la lente d’ingrandimento di Schnitzler.Una vedova giovane e carina con un amore giovanile contrastato dalla famiglia, sposa un brav’uomo del quale non si può dire male, ma neppure bene.Tran tran in un paesino, vita a casa del cognato, accudimento del figlioletto.Nella sua vita si presentano le sgradevoli attenzioni di Klingemann un [...]

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    2. La piccola tessera di un grande mosaico narrativoCi sono quadri che ci affascinano per la potenza del loro segno, per l’unitarietà e la perfezione della composizione, per la sapienza con cui la luce diviene elemento di comunicazione o per altri elementi che riusciamo a percepire immediatamente, non appena li osserviamo. Pensiamo alla grande pittura italiana del rinascimento, a Caravaggio o alla Cappella Sistina. In genere questi quadri si offrono a noi per essere guardati da una certa distanz [...]

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    3. I expected a lot more from this book, having read that Arthur Schnitzler and his work were superfantabulous, in particular, his book that was later adapted for the screen as Eyes Wide Shut, which, to be fair, I haven't seen so I didn't really know if I liked it, either, prior to reading this. I give it a meh. The protagonist was engaging and realistic, and the story had great movement toward obvious disaster that kept you thinking, "oh my god, don't do it" while coincidentally sharing in her del [...]

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    4. She was walking slowly down the hill; not by the broad high road which wound its way towards the town, but by the narrow footpath between the trellises of the vines.

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