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Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Refresh and try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Preview — Poveste despre dragoste si intuneric by Amos Oz. Poveste despre dragoste si intuneric by Amos Oz. A family saga and a magical self-portrait of a writer who witnessed the birth of a nation and lived through its turbulent history.
A Tale of Love and Darkness is the story of a boy who grows up in war-torn Jerusalem, in a small apartment crowded with books in twelve languages and relatives speaking nearly as many. The story of an adolescent whose life has been changed fore A family saga and a magical self-portrait of a writer who witnessed the birth of a nation and lived through its turbulent history. The story of a man who leaves the constraints of his family and community to join a kibbutz, change his name, marry, have children.
The story of a writer who becomes an active participant in the political life of his nation. Published first published Jerusalem Israel Russia To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about Poveste despre dragoste si intunericplease sign up. I have bought so many copies of this book for friends.
Its so incredible I want to share itso for the 1st time everI buy and buy, and so far in french and spanish translations. See all 3 questions about Poveste despre dragoste si intuneric….
Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia. View all 3 comments. Fans of Israeli Literature? Amos Oz is considered one of the leading lights of Israeli literature and there’s buzz he’s a candidate for a Nobel Prize. This particular book, his memoir, “was nominated one of the ten most important books since the creation of the State of Israel. The man can turn a phrase and some of his insights are as striking as his prose: That wordatlarge was far away, attractive, marvelous, but to us it was dangerous and threatening.
It didn’t like the Jews beca Amos Oz is considered one of the leading lights of Israeli literature and there’s buzz he’s a candidate for a Nobel Prize. It didn’t like the Jews because they were clever, quick-witted, successful, but also because they were noisy and pushy.
Poveste despre dragoste si intuneric
It didn’t like what we were doing here in the Land of Israel either, because it begrudged us even this meager strip of marshland, boulders, and desert. Out there, in the world, dragostr the walls were covered with graffiti: He loved feeling them, stroking them, sniffing them There were books with gold writing on fragrant, slightly rough leather bindings, that gave you gooseflesh when you touched them, as though you intunerjc groping something private and inaccessible, something that seemed to tremble at your touch.
And there were other books that were bound in cloth-covered cardboard, stuck with a glue that had a wonderful smell.
Every book had its own private, provocative scent. Sometimes the cloth came away from the cardboard, like a saucy skirt, and it was hard to resist the temptation to peep into the dark space between body and clothing and sniff those dizzying smells. So, why rate the book amoss low? The best I can describe my experience in reading this book is that it was like being sat tightly wedged on a sofa between two proud parents who are determined to show you the family albums–stacks of them–and natter on and on about each photograph.
Maybe I’d have felt differently were this not my first work by Amos and I were already a fan of his. Or if I better povveste and cared about Israeli intelligentsia and literati.
The political and military figures of Israel’s short history I generally know and find interesting. It’s certainly an eventful, fascinating history–but for me Amos made this story of him and his family before, during, and after the birth of Israel dull as dirt. The memoir was repetitive and rambling and overlong and I gave it over drsgoste before deciding I didn’t want to suffer through more.
Sometimes we are not in the right mood to read a particular book. Just not m kind of book This book took some effort to read from cover to cover. It is about a young boy the author growing up in Israel at the time of its birth as a nation.
The boy is an only child and is very involved in his inner life. His father is dragste emotionally repressed and suffering intellectual and his mother a chronically depressed person who finally succumbs to her demons. Seeing as how all this plays out right after the Holocaust, you can just imagine how melancholy the whole autobiography turns out to be. The book was a,os well-written, but I didn’t like povewte way the author jumped around in time and incident.
It caused him to repeat himself and it jumbled amoss events in what I thought were unnecessary ways. He was also fond of listing names of people most readers probably wouldn’t know. This autobiography struck me as more self-absorbed than others. It also displayed the author’s psychological scarring that resulted from his parents’ lives. I am not sure when I would feel right about recommending it to be read by others. There are some really beautiful and poetic passages in this dsspre amid some incredibly tedious passages.
Reading it feels like listening to an erudite grandparent meander through family stories at a reunion. I wanted to pluck out the gems and remember them, but I also wanted to get on There are some really beautiful and poetic passages in this memoir amid some incredibly respre passages. I wanted to pluck out the gems and remember them, but I also wanted to get on with my life. A string of characters, very mundane events rambling, too many unnecessary details that work against the excitement of the novel making it dull.
The writer keeps nothing for himself, making the reader wait very long for very little incentive. I admire all zi people who did have it and read the whole thing. I’m sure it’s me, not him, but life’s too short. On to the next book.
Poveste despre dragoste și întuneric by Amos Oz (4 star ratings)
I could not finish it. I tried twice because of the ratings this book got. Although the writing is beautiful, so little happens and it jumps around that it did not keep my attention. Dec 23, Gabriel C. This book tricked me completely and quite professionally. The first two thirds or three quarters was, for me, exactly what I hate in memoir a sequence of anecdotes about people long dead, incredibly condescending and presenting everyone, to the greatest extent possible, as inhibited, hypocritical, pathetic, and well-intended, the whole suffused with a saccharine nostalgic mawkishness, a kind of vaseline-on-the-lens old-fashioned check-out-the-rubes air.
He is merciless to his father, to his dtagoste This book tricked me completely and quite professionally. He is merciless to his father, to his relatives in general, to himself, but it is all clearly with the warmest of feelings.
I roll my eyes and roll my eyes and never stop. In fact, this all was so bad that I couldn’t make myself finish the book and had to return it to the library and put it on hold again and wait a month to finish it, ssi that that first big chunk felt like the long ago memory it is in the narrative Incidentally, as I write this, I am listening to Leonard Cohen’s “You Want It Darker,” which has the same feeling of an old man remembering his youth with wistfulness, appreciation, and pain.
I almost didn’t renew. But I’m glad I did because in this final section the emotional tone drastically shifts. He becomes deadly serious, plain-speaking, loses the lyrical caricature and amoss touches a raw nerve that he’s purportedly left buried for decades. The maudlin anecdotes from the beginning intunetic, reconfigured, and the reconfiguration gives them a heft and poignancy that he intended from the beginning but intentionally kept hidden until the end for his own narrative reasons.
I still dislike memoir. An autobiography of the famous Israeli author Amos Oz. Never read anything by him and probably won’t. The book was an interesting persepctive of the years before and after the founding of Israel. Oz, whose real name is Klausner, was part of an elite group of intellectual refugees. And here is where I didn’t like it. Oz is so full of himself as a brilliant child etc. Plus he is sooooo wordy you want to hurl the book across the room and scream ” Alright already, I get it, you were smart”.
He goes An autobiography of the famous Israeli author Amos Oz.
Poveste despre dragoste si intuneric by Amos Oz (2 star ratings)
He goes on and on ox matter what he describes. I finished it because I am compulsive and I was interested to learn a little more about the politics during the early years of Israel.
I did learn stuff At any rate, historically somewhat interesting but there’s gotta be an easier read to learn about this period of time. I didn’t finish, but this is what I got out of what I did read: I have no doubt this is wonderful, but he intunwric just too wordy and too much for me so when the library called saying others are waiting I had to stop to give someone else the chance.
I’ve herad that this is his magnum opus. I didn’t like it inuneric. For hundreds of pages it is about a very young child and the observations it makes about the world around it.