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Ranskalainen sarja : Myrsky kesäkuussa (2004)

Tekijä: Irène Némirovsky

Muut tekijät: Denise Epstein (Toimittaja), Olivier Rubinstein (Toimittaja)

Muut tekijät: Katso muut tekijät -osio.

JäseniäKirja-arvostelujaSuosituimmuussijaKeskimääräinen arvioKeskustelut / Maininnat
9,782340726 (3.97)1 / 714
Beginning in Paris on the eve of the Nazi occupation in 1940, this books tells the remarkable story of men and women thrown together in circumstances beyond their control. As Parisians flee the city, human folly surfaces in every imaginable way; a wealthy mother searches for sweets in a town without food, a couple is terrified at the thought of losing their jobs, even as their world begins to fall apart. Moving on to a provincial village now occupied by German soldiers, the locals must learn to coexist with the enemy -- in their town, their homes, even in their hearts. -- Back Cover… (lisätietoja)
Viimeisimmät tallentajatmist_401, RJCullen, Petetecb, RayleighJ, ceraphimfalls, Jerger, eggnog2085, LunaRampage, yksityinen kirjasto
PerintökirjastotLeslie Scalapino
  1. 60
    Kirjavaras (tekijä: Markus Zusak) (albavirtual)
  2. 50
    Kaikki se valo jota emme näe (tekijä: Anthony Doerr) (charlie68)
    charlie68: Both books take place in France during the Second World War.
  3. 72
    Sovitus (tekijä: Ian McEwan) (Queenofcups)
  4. 40
    Sota ja rauha (tekijä: Leo Tolstoy) (chrisharpe)
  5. 40
    The Diary of Anne Frank: A Play in Two Acts (tekijä: Frances Goodrich) (albavirtual)
  6. 20
    Elämä ja kohtalo (tekijä: Vasily Grossman) (chrisharpe)
  7. 10
    A Princess in Berlin (tekijä: Arthur R. G. Solmssen) (albavirtual)
  8. 10
    Resistance: A Frenchwoman's Journal of the War (tekijä: Agnès Humbert) (LisaCurcio)
  9. 10
    Varjojen raportti (tekijä: Philippe Claudel) (alalba)
    alalba: Two books about occupied France during WWII
  10. 21
    Avain (tekijä: Tatiana de Rosnay) (SqueakyChu)
    SqueakyChu: Both are novels that take place in Nazi-occupied France during WWII.
  11. 00
    Routakuun aika (tekijä: John Steinbeck) (chrisharpe)
  12. 11
    The Nightingale (tekijä: Kristin Hannah) (pdebolt)
    pdebolt: Both are very powerful books about German-occupied France during WWII and the role of women.
  13. 11
    The Soldier's Wife (tekijä: Margaret Leroy) (Yervant)
    Yervant: Both works focus on German occupation during World War II, one in France, the other in Guernsey. The storyline of a local woman falling in love with a German occupier is also a common thread, (though more successful and believable in my opinion in Nemirovsky's work than in Leroy's.)… (lisätietoja)
  14. 00
    Nainen Berliinissä : päiväkirja 20.4.-22.6.1945 (tekijä: Marta Hillers) (VenusofUrbino)
  15. 11
    Les biens de ce monde (tekijä: Irène Némirovsky) (KimB)
  16. 00
    Yellow Tapers for Paris (tekijä: Bruce Marshall) (Cecrow)
    Cecrow: Both are fiction, written during and/or immediately after the occupation and showing significant reflection.
  17. 01
    To Siberia (tekijä: Per Petterson) (TeeKay)
  18. 02
    Cranfordin naiset (tekijä: Elizabeth Gaskell) (chrisharpe)
    chrisharpe: Nothing to do with France or WWII, but in many ways a similar, acutely observed portrait of village life, with an especially keen eye on the bourgeois class.

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» Katso myös 714 mainintaa

englanti (298)  espanja (13)  italia (10)  ranska (5)  katalaani (3)  ruotsi (3)  norja (3)  saksa (2)  heprea (1)  Kaikki kielet (338)
Näyttää 1-5 (yhteensä 338) (seuraava | näytä kaikki)
L'unico difetto che ho riscontrato in questo romanzo è stato il suo essere incompiuto. Fatto certo non imputabile all'autrice, che fu una delle vittime di Auschwitz. E Suite francese è proprio incentrato sulla Seconda Guerra Mondiale, o meglio, sugli effetti che questo terribile conflitto ha avuto sulle vite delle persone. Nelle intenzioni dell'autrice sarebbe stato composto di cinque romanzi, ma ne abbiamo soltanto due, Tempesta di giugno e Dolce.

Nel primo, abbiamo la fuga dei parigini di fronte all'avanzata dei tedeschi. In quest'occasione la Némirovsky ci mostra diversi modi di affrontare l'esodo, tanti quanto diverse sono le persone. In Dolce, invece, abbiamo la convivenza in un paese francese con soldati tedeschi e un amore proibito, reso ancora più disdicevole dalla guerra in atto.

Ciò che mi è principalmente piaciuto di Suite francese è lo stile e l'obiettività. Mentre si legge il romanzo, non bisogna dimenticare che la Némirovsky stava vivendo il dramma della guerra. Nonostante questo, il suo sguardo su quanto accade intorno a lei è lucido e acuto.

Per quanto riguarda lo stile, è estremamente garbato e delicato, per quanto dolore possa scorrere sulle pagine. Leggendo, ho avuto l'impressione che Suite francese fosse come una vecchia signora dal passato scintillante e dal presente desolato, ma che, nonostante questo, ancora mostri al mondo la sua mise più bella e le sue maniere impeccabili. ( )
  lasiepedimore | Aug 30, 2023 |
Here's what I wrote in 2008 about this read: "Lovely, tender, poignant, and haunting. Jewess Nemirosvky's novel lay undiscovered for 60 years following her death at the hands of the Nazi's in WWII (she was sent to Auschwicz and died there). What a treasure trove they found, and now we are blessed to be able to read it. Most memorable, Frenchwoman's evolving love with the German officer occupying her home; in other times they could have loved fully and greatly. She told us about WWII and German occupation, while it was occuring around her." ( )
  MGADMJK | Jul 26, 2023 |
The women, more anxious, more alert, were already up, although some of them, after closing the windows and shutters, went back to bed. (location 103)

Paris had its sweetest smell, the smell of chestnut trees in bloom and of petrol with a few grains of dust that crack under your teeth like pepper. In the darkness the danger seemed to grow. You could smell the suffering in the air, in the silence. (location 536)

... everyone wrapped their arms tightly round their wife or child and nothing else mattered; the rest could go up in flames. (location 544)

They were living two different moments, you might say, half in the present and half deep in the past, as if what was happening could only seep into a small part, leaving all the deeper regions peacefully asleep. (location 549)

He would stay briefly in Lisbon and then get out of this hideous Europe, dripping with blood. He could picture it: a decomposing corpse, slashed with a thousand wounds. (location 634)

... they weren't made, my God, to die in battle, they weren't made for death. In all her life that woman had probably never said anything but ordinary things like 'The leeks are getting bigger' or 'Who's the dirty pig who got my floor all muddy?' (location 922)

The world was crumbling, was nothing more than rubble and ruins, yet they remained the same. Women were inferior creatures; they didn't know the meaning of heroism, glory, faith, the spirit of sacrifice. (location 1219)

He was thinking about the cathedral in Rouen, the chateaux of the Loire, the Louvre. A single one of those venerable stones was worth more than a thousand lives. (location 1801)

But she said nothing about what was worrying her most: her husband and two sons, gone, all three called up and missing... All three away in that vaguely defined, ever-changing, terrifyingly imminent place called 'the war'... (location 1922)

Today, any disagreement seemed unimportant. They were all on the same side, they were all together! They were living proof that nothing was changing. Contrary to belief, they weren't witnessing some extraordinary cataclysm, the end of the world, but rather a series of purely human events, limited in time and space, which, all in all, affected only the lives of people they didn't know. (location 2627)

And almost immediately, as if they were meeting again after the most peaceful, the most ordinary of summers, they began the kind of conversation Charlie called 'Fragile-Don't Touch'conversation: lively and light-hearted small-talk, ranging over any number of subject but dwelling on none in particular. (location 2916)

What was he doing writing these stupid stories, letting himself be pampered by the farmer's wife, while his friends were in prison, his despairing parents thought he was dead, when the future was so uncertain, the past so bleak? (location 3086)

The wind blew the smoke from the laundry boiler towards the barn. It was one of those dark, stormy days in the middle of August when you can smell the first breath of autumn in the air. (location 3182)

She reached for the warming stone, which a few hours had been burning hot but was now icy cold, took it out from under the sheets and set it gently down on the floor. As her hand touched the freezing tiles, she felt an even icier chill run straight her heart. She was sobbing violently. What could anyone say to ease her pain?(location 3249)

Sometimes a German soldier would push open the gate of one of these little gardens to ask for a match to light his pipe, or for a fresh egg, or a glass of beer. The gardener would give him what he wanted; then, leaning on his spade and lost in thought, watch him walk away before turning back to his work with a shrug of the shoulders that was no doubt a reaction to a world of thoughts, so numerous, so deep, so serious and strange that it was impossible to express them in words. (location 3952)

Suddenly, she envied these children who could enjoy themselves without worrying about the time, the war, misfortune. It seemed to her that among a race of slaves, they alone were free, 'truly free,' she thought to herself. Reluctantly, she walked back to the silent, morose house, whipped by the rain. (location 4377)

The spirit of the people is undoubtedly also ruled by laws that elude us, or by whims we know nothing about. How sad the world is, so beautiful yet so absurd... But what is certain is that in five, ten or twenty years, this problem unique to our time, according to him, will no longer exist, it will be replaced by others... Yet this music, the sound of this rain on the windows, the great mournful creaking of the cedar tree in the garden outside, this moment, so tender, so strange in the middle of war, this will never change, not this. This is for ever... (location 4480)

They fell silent. He closed the piano. 'After the war, Madame, I'll come back. All the conflict between France and Germany will be finished... forgotten... for at least fifteen years. One evening I'll ring the doorbell. You'll open it and you won't recognize me in my civilian clothes. Then I'll say: but it'e me... the German officer... do you remember? There's peace now, freedom, happiness. I'm taking you away from here. Come, let's go away together. I'll show you many different countries. I'll be a famous composer, of course, and you'll be as beautiful as you are at this very moment...' (location 4488)

Were they happy to see them go? Did they secretly wish they'd all get killed? Did anyone feel sorry for them? Would they miss them? Of course they wouldn't be missed as Germans, as conquerors (they weren't naive enough to think that), but would the French miss these Pauls, Siegfrieds, Oswalds who had lived under their roofs for three months, showed them pictures of their wives and mothers, shared more than one bottle of wine with them? But both the French and the Germans remained inscrutable; they were polite, careful of what they said - 'Well, that's the war... (location 5621)

'Will you come and say goodbye to me, Herr Lieutenant? I'm going out, but I'll be back at six o'clock.'
The three young men stood up and clicked their heels. In the past, she had found this display of courtesy by the soldiers of the Reich old-fashioned and rather affected. Now, she thought how much she would miss this light jingling of spurs, the kiss of the hand, the admiration these soldiers showed her almost in spite of themselves, soldiers who were without family, without female companionship (except for the lowest type of woman). There was in their respect for her a hint of tender melancholy: it was as if, thanks to her, they could recapture some remnant of their former lives where kindness, a good education, politeness towards women had far more value than getting drunk or taking an enemy position. There was gratitude and nostalgia in their attitude towards her; she could sense it and was touche by it. (location 5731) ( )
  NewLibrary78 | Jul 22, 2023 |
This is an excellent moving, thought-provoking book that is well written about a Russian Jew who became exiled from Russia when she was young and lived in France prior to the outbreak of the World War 2. ( )
  gianouts | Jul 5, 2023 |
3.5 stars; I rounded up based on the heartrending appendix containing the letters.

While I found this easy to read and the wide variety of reactions to the German occupation of France (in 1940-41) fascinating, the story itself lacked plot. I am a reader who likes plot-driven narrative over character studies so if you aren't, you will probably like this more than I did! I felt the book lacked cohesion and especially the first section "Storm in June" seemed to be mostly vignettes. Some of that lack stems from the fact that this is an unfinished novel (due to the fact that Némirovsky was arrested by the Nazis in July 1942, sent to Auschwitz and died on 17 August 1942) but I got the sense from her notes that it was intended to be more of a study of French character.

Having said that, her characters are extremely well drawn, even the ones we meet only fleetingly. It was difficult to remember that this was a contemporary account as she wrote it with such a clear and unsentimental style that it feels as though it had the emotional distance of years. There was only one incident that didn't seem to me to fit - the death of the priest Philippe Péricand at the hands of the orphan boys. Actually it isn't so much the boys killing Philippe that bothered me as their behavior throughout the trip with Philippe. It just didn't seem like the behavior of adolescent boys to me, even if they had been raised in a dysfunctional orphanage. ( )
  leslie.98 | Jun 27, 2023 |
Näyttää 1-5 (yhteensä 338) (seuraava | näytä kaikki)
Irène Némirovsky wanted Suite Française to be a five-book cycle about the occupation of France, but only completed a draft of two books before the Nazis sent her to Auschwitz, and to the gas chambers, in 1942. Her manuscript was lost in a basement for sixty years until her daughter, who had been pursued by Nazis through the French countryside as a child, discovered and published it. And now, impossibly, we can read the two books of Suite Française.
Less a Wheel than a Wave
lisäsi MikeBriggs | muokkaaLondon Review of Books, Dan Jacobson (maksullinen sivusto) (May 11, 2006)
French critics hailed "Suite Française" as a masterpiece when it was first published there in 2004. They weren't exaggerating. The writing is accomplished, the plotting sure, and the fact that Némirovsky could write about events like the fall of Paris with such assurance and irony just weeks after they occurred is nothing short of astonishing.
THIS stunning book contains two narratives, one fictional and the other a fragmentary, factual account of how the fiction came into being. "Suite Française" itself consists of two novellas portraying life in France from June 4, 1940, as German forces prepare to invade Paris, through July 1, 1941, when some of Hitler's occupying troops leave France to join the assault on the Soviet Union.
El descubrimiento de un manuscrito perdido de Irène Némirovsky causó una auténtica conmoción en el mundo editorial francés y europeo. Novela excepcional escrita en condiciones excepcionales, Suite francesa retrata con maestría una época fundamental de la Europa del siglo XX. En otoño de 2004 le fue concedido el premio Renaudot, otorgado por primera vez a un autor fallecido. Imbuida de un claro componente autobiográfico, Suite francesa se inicia en París los días previos a la invasión alemana, en un clima de incertidumbre e incredulidad. Enseguida, tras las primeras bombas, miles de familias se lanzan a las carreteras en coche, en bicicleta o a pie. Némirovsky dibuja con precisión las escenas, unas conmovedoras y otras grotescas, que se suceden en el camino: ricos burgueses angustiados, amantes abandonadas, ancianos olvidados en el viaje, los bombardeos sobre la población indefensa, las artimañas para conseguir agua, comida y gasolina. A medida que los alemanes van tomando posesión del país, se vislumbra un desmoronamiento del orden social imperante y el nacimiento de una nueva época. La presencia de los invasores despertará odios, pero también historias de amor clandestinas y públicas muestras de colaboracionismo. Concebida como una composición en cinco partes —de las cuales la autora sólo alcanzó a escribir dos— Suite francesa combina un retrato intimista de la burguesía ilustrada con una visión implacable de la sociedad francesa durante la ocupación. Con lucidez, pero también con un desasosiego notablemente exento de sentimentalismo, Némirovsky muestra el fiel reflejo de una sociedad que ha perdido su rumbo. El tono realista y distante de Némirovsky le permite componer una radiografía fiel del país que la ha abandonado a su suerte y la ha arrojado en manos de sus verdugos. Estamos pues ante un testimonio profundo y conmovedor de la condición humana, escrito sin la facilidad de la distancia ni la perspectiva del tiempo, por alguien que no llegó a conocer siquiera el final del cataclismo que le tocó vivir.
lisäsi Pakoniet | muokkaaLecturalia

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Tekijän nimiRooliTekijän tyyppiKoskeeko teosta?Tila
Irène Némirovskyensisijainen tekijäkaikki painoksetlaskettu
Epstein, DeniseToimittajamuu tekijäkaikki painoksetvahvistettu
Rubinstein, OlivierToimittajamuu tekijäkaikki painoksetvahvistettu
Anissimov, MyriamEsipuhemuu tekijäeräät painoksetvahvistettu
Bigliosi, CinziaKääntäjämuu tekijäeräät painoksetvahvistettu
Frausin Guarino, LauraKääntäjämuu tekijäeräät painoksetvahvistettu
Moldenhauer, EvaÜbersetzermuu tekijäeräät painoksetvahvistettu
Olsson, DagmarKääntäjämuu tekijäeräät painoksetvahvistettu
Oreskes, DanielKertojamuu tekijäeräät painoksetvahvistettu
Rosenblat, BarbaraKertojamuu tekijäeräät painoksetvahvistettu
Sarkar, ManikKääntäjämuu tekijäeräät painoksetvahvistettu
Smith, SandraKääntäjämuu tekijäeräät painoksetvahvistettu
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Katso lisäohjeita Common Knowledge -sivuilta (englanniksi).
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Alkuperäinen julkaisuvuosi
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Tärkeät paikat
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Palkinnot ja kunnianosoitukset
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Epigrafi (motto tai mietelause kirjan alussa)
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I dedicate this novel to the memory of my mother and father, to my sister Elisabeth Gille, to my children and grandchildren, and to everyone who has felt and continues to feel the tragedy of intolerance. Denise Epstein
Ensimmäiset sanat
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Hot, thought the Parisians.
Tiedot englanninkielisestä Yhteisestä tiedosta. Muokkaa kotoistaaksesi se omalle kielellesi.
Important events–whether serious, happy or unfortunate–do not change a man's soul, they merely bring it into relief, just as a strong gust of wind reveals the true shape of a tree when it blows off all the leaves.
Everything withdrew back into the night: the songs, the murmur of kisses, the soft brightness of the stars, the footsteps of the conqueror on the pavement and the sigh of the thirsty frog praying to the heavens for rain, in vain.
Viimeiset sanat
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Englanninkielinen Wikipedia (4)

Beginning in Paris on the eve of the Nazi occupation in 1940, this books tells the remarkable story of men and women thrown together in circumstances beyond their control. As Parisians flee the city, human folly surfaces in every imaginable way; a wealthy mother searches for sweets in a town without food, a couple is terrified at the thought of losing their jobs, even as their world begins to fall apart. Moving on to a provincial village now occupied by German soldiers, the locals must learn to coexist with the enemy -- in their town, their homes, even in their hearts. -- Back Cover

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