Memórias do Subsolo

Memórias do Subsolo Fyodor Dostoyevsky Irineu Franco Perpétuo
  • Title: Memórias do Subsolo
  • Author: Fyodor Dostoyevsky Irineu Franco Perpétuo
  • ISBN: 9788579492761
  • Page: 428
  • Format: Hardcover
  • Memórias do Subsolo Fyodor Dostoyevsky Irineu Franco Perpétuo Mem rias do Subsolo Nietzsche via em Mem rias do subsolo a voz do sangue enquanto para Andr Gide tratava se do ponto culminante da carreira de Dostoi vski George Steiner por seu turno qualificou o de o mais dostoievs
    Nietzsche via em Mem rias do subsolo a voz do sangue , enquanto para Andr Gide tratava se do ponto culminante da carreira de Dostoi vski George Steiner, por seu turno, qualificou o de o mais dostoievskiano dos livros e como a suma da obra do escritor Ao escrev las, em 1864, Fi dor Dostoi vski 1821 1881 abria a fase de sua produ o que o consagraria como o autor ruNietzsche via em Mem rias do subsolo a voz do sangue , enquanto para Andr Gide tratava se do ponto culminante da carreira de Dostoi vski George Steiner, por seu turno, qualificou o de o mais dostoievskiano dos livros e como a suma da obra do escritor Ao escrev las, em 1864, Fi dor Dostoi vski 1821 1881 abria a fase de sua produ o que o consagraria como o autor russo mais conhecido fora de seu pa s, e um dos mais influentes do s culo XIX O vigor de Mem rias do subsolo ecoaria n o apenas nos grandes romances subsequentes do autor, como Crime e castigo e Os irm os Karam zov, mas tamb m anteciparia os abismos e paradoxos da melhor literatura da modernidade, de Kafka a Beckett Mergulho vertiginoso nas profundezas da alma, em que tiradas filos ficas e intrincados mecanismos mentais convivem com uma verve sarc stica e corrosiva, este mon logo de uma consci ncia atormentada por sua pr pria agudeza segue hoje provido de for a e pertin ncia.Irineu Franco PerpetuoJornalista e tradutor
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      Fyodor Dostoyevsky Irineu Franco Perpétuo

    About Fyodor Dostoyevsky Irineu Franco Perpétuo


    1. Fyodor Mikhaylovich Dostoyevsky Russian , sometimes transliterated Dostoevsky, was a Russian novelist, journalist, and short story writer whose psychological penetration into the human soul had a profound influence on the 20th century novel.Dostoyevsky was the second son of a former army doctor He was educated at home and at a private school Shortly after the death of his mother in 1837 he was sent to St Petersburg, where he entered the Army Engineering College Dostoyevsky s father died in 1839, most likely of apoplexy, but it was rud that he was murdered by his own serfs Dostoyevsky graduated as a military engineer, but resigned in 1844 to devote himself to writing His first novel, Poor Folk appeared in 1846.That year he joined a group of utopian socialists He was arrested in 1849 and sentenced to death, commuted to imprisonment in Siberia Dostoyevsky spent four years in hard labor and four years as a soldier in Semipalatinsk, a city in what it is today Kazakhstan.Dostoyevsky returned to St Petersburg in 1854 as a writer with a religious mission and published three works that derive in different ways from his Siberia experiences The House of the Dead, 1860 a fictional account of prison life, The Insulted and Injured, which reflects the author s refutation of naive Utopianism in the face of evil, and Winter Notes on Summer Impressions, his account of a trip to Western Europe.In 1857 Dostoyevsky married Maria Isaev, a 29 year old widow He resigned from the army two years later Between the years 1861 and 1863 he served as editor of the monthly periodical Time, which was later suppressed because of an article on the Polish uprising.In 1864 65 his wife and brother died and he was burdened with debts His situation was made even worse by his gambling addiction From the turmoil of the 1860s emerged Notes from the Underground, a psychological study of an outsider, which marked a major advancement in Dostoyevsky s artistic development.In 1867 Dostoyevsky married Anna Snitkin, his 22 year old stenographer They traveled abroad and returned in 1871 By the time of The Brothers Karamazov 1879 80 , Dostoyevsky was recognized in his own country as one of its great writers.


    854 Comments


    1. oh, dear this is not a character that it is healthy to relate to, is it he is a scootch pathetic than me, and articulate, but his pettinesses are mine his misanthropy is mine, his contradictions and weaknesses i have to go hide now, i feel dirty and exposed

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    2. 1 Irritated by Underground Man.2 Amused by Underground Man.3 Sick of Underground Man.4 Want to fly to St Petersburg, travel back in time, and punch Underground Man right in the face.5 Pity for Underground Man.6 Horrified by Underground Man.7 Further reading of Underground Man s monologue almost physically painful I almost wanted to cover my eyes, but this would have posed problems for reading.8 Glad to be free of the Underground Man, but glad to have known him, in the end.

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    3. More than anything, this book should make you think And not about trivial shit either, but about big, important conditions of life and how best to view and react to them I have should italicized in that first sentence for a reason If you don t give yourself time to think if just skim through the book quickly then you won t get anything out of it.It s narrated by a guy living underground, in poverty You are reading his notes The first half, his ramblings, thoughts and philosophies of life, via mo [...]

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    4. Imagine 19th century Russian literature as a loud boisterous party Here s Pushkin, basking in the center of attention, charming up all the ladies Here are Chekhov and Gogol at the heart of a passionate intellectual argument Here s Count Tolstoy, busily serving canap s while rejoicing in the pleasure of work, stopping only to chat about the pleasures of countryside with Turgenev But where s Dostoyevsky Oh, there he is, sitting by himself in a dark corner, dead broke after a high stakes cards game [...]

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    5. Bravo, Dostoyevsky This is the perfect, absolutely accurate and universal portrait of the insecure, self conscious egomaniac pitiful and dangerous, on a negative quixotic rampage against himself, society and the laws of nature he despises but cannot change There are so many of these angry men and women , and they don t speak from the underground any With modern technology, they have conquered the virtual world, spewing out their self pity and hatred in long, inconsistent, frustrated tirades, con [...]

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    6. , , , , , , , , , , , ,

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    7. so I came across this guy at a party that I had known in college, many years ago I remembered him clearly that brilliant, pretentious guy with his stories and his sarcasm and his nihilism our classmates mocked him and so did I, but I enjoyed him too he was a funny fellow, entirely self absorbed, smart and well read and amusingly melodramatic in his comments about the world and his life he wore his pathos blatantly, like some kind of robe or badge or shield I always thought that was brave of him, [...]

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    8. Dostoevsky leads us into the deepest recesses of human consciousness, a mire of stinky sewers, feted pits and foul smelling rat holes novel as existential torment and alienation Do you envision a utopia founded on the principals of love and universal brotherhood If so, beware the underground man And what is it about the underground Well, ladies and gentlemen, here are several quotes from the text with my comments I would now like to tell you, gentlemen, whether you do or do not wish to hear it, [...]

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    9. Shall the world go to hell, or shall I not have my tea I say let the world go to hell, but I should always have my tea.Thus Spoke DostoevskyThere were many things for me to get excited about after finishing this novella It s a trap but the first and an essentially timeworn image which appeared in my mind was that of a small child, sitting in a corner after being rebuked by an elder for giving little or no thought about the world with its countless complexities and contradictions around her Now, [...]

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    10. _ _ _ _ 1956 0 0 0 _ _ 0 0 0 0 _ _ 0 0 0

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    11. a k ilk defa ya amak gibi, denizi ilk defa g rmek gibi, dostoyevski yi ke fetmek de insan n hayat nda nemli bir tarihtirher yeni ba lad m kitapta daha iyi anl yorum ben borges in ne demek istedi ini.y zlerce hikaye ile tan t m, ba ka ba ka ger ekliklerin ve kurgular n i erisine dahil oldum, ama hi bir yazar ile, evet hi biri ile dostoyevski ile aramda kurdu um ba kadar kuvvetli bir ba kuramad m onu okurken zihnimde i lemeye ba layan mekanizma kadar zel bir prati i hi kimse ile sa layamad m.ya do [...]

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    12. Literary Characters React to Notes from the UndergroundEeyoreThis Accounts for a Good Deal It Explains Everything In Life, you see, we can t all, and some of us don t Gaiety Song and dance Here we go round the mulberry bush This book is telling everybody We can look for the North Pole, or we can play Here we go gathering Nuts in May with the end part of an ants nest It s all the same to me Amusing in a quiet way, but not really helpful.PigletHelp, help A hexistentialist A horrible hexistentialis [...]

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    13. 871 Zapiski iz podpol ia Notes from the Underground, Fyodor Dostoevsky 1972 1333 235 45 1343 19 1369 223 1387 223 9789642575305 1379 6 200 1386 1388 1392 9789644452598 1391 152 9786009299812 1394 546 9786001217760

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    14. Never be fooled by book size when it comes to Dostoevsky This novella was just under 100 pages long so I figured it would take me just a couple of hours to read I was obviously wrong but I enjoyed the read The prose is extremely dense so I had to read it slower than I read other books The protagonist was fascinating peculiar, even and I enjoyed reading his introspective thoughts about different issues I will definitely be re reading this one.

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    15. New we ve all grown unaccustomed to life, we re all lame, each of us or less We ve even grown so unaccustomed that at times we feel a sort of loathing for real living life, and therefore cannot bear to be reminded of it For we ve reached a point where we regard real living life almost as labor, almost as service, and we all agree in ourselves that it s better from a book And why do we sometimes fuss about, why these caprices, these demands of ours We ourselves don t know why It would be the wo [...]

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    16. When I read it at the height of my existential angst college days, I felt I had never identified with a character so strongly I don t underline books, this might be the only one, I underlined about 90% of it.

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    17. I first met the Russian on the loading docks Filling trailers with freight out in the weather, in the humid heat and then again in the freezing cold was not a career, not a job anyone especially wanted, it was a job to fill in the gaps, work that paid a wage and filled a need as necessary as the empty trailers that backed into the dock one after the other.I had seen him in the break room, out on the picnic tables always alone He scribbled incessantly in an old thesis book, would pause long momen [...]

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    18. You see, this man Dostoyevsky calls you witness to a killing, a killing that he himself intends to perform You are apprehensive, frightened even, but you walk in nevertheless There in front of you lies this despondent figure of a man whom this convener intends to slaughter Settled in rather uncomfortably, you prepare for the death blow to fall But it doesn t the victim is not shown the mercy of an easy execution.Instead Dostoyevsky strangles him, squeezes the very life out of him And he does it [...]

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    19. Aver coscienza di troppe cose una malattia, una vera e propria malattia.Nel 1864, quando questi Ricordi compaiono sulla rivista Epocha , Dostoevskij aveva gi 43 anni, eppure ci sembra di leggere un testo giovanile, che ha qualcosa della prova generale in confronto ai grandi romanzi polifonici che verranno Qui, per il momento, di voce ce n una sola la continua, opprimente voce della coscienza, abietta e esibizionista al tempo stesso, di un uomo senza nome, che si dispone ad esprimere ci che persi [...]

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    20. , , , , 1 2 ,

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