Maus :Un survivant raconte, tome II :Et c'est là que mes ennuis ont commencé

Maus Un survivant raconte tome II Et c est l que mes ennuis ont commenc Avec le tome I du Maus d Art Spiegelman les lecteurs avaient fait la connaissance de Vladek Spiegelman Juif polonais rescap des camps de la mort et de son fils Art dessinateur aux prises avec son

  • Title: Maus :Un survivant raconte, tome II :Et c'est là que mes ennuis ont commencé
  • Author: Art Spiegelman
  • ISBN: 9782080666185
  • Page: 121
  • Format: Paperback
  • Maus :Un survivant raconte, tome II :Et c'est là que mes ennuis ont commencé

    Avec le tome I du Maus d Art Spiegelman, les lecteurs avaient fait la connaissance de Vladek Spiegelman, Juif polonais rescap des camps de la mort, et de son fils, Art, dessinateur aux prises avec son p re Le terrifiant parcours de ce dernier et l Histoire elle m me s y conjuguaient d j Cette suite tant attendue, toujours en BD, dont les personnages ont des t tes d aniAvec le tome I du Maus d Art Spiegelman, les lecteurs avaient fait la connaissance de Vladek Spiegelman, Juif polonais rescap des camps de la mort, et de son fils, Art, dessinateur aux prises avec son p re Le terrifiant parcours de ce dernier et l Histoire elle m me s y conjuguaient d j Cette suite tant attendue, toujours en BD, dont les personnages ont des t tes d animaux les Juifs sont des souris, les Nazis des chats , nous conduit des baraquements d Auschwitz aux bungalows des monts Catskill, dans l Etat de New York Bestiaire insolite, qui nous te brutalement le plus vague sentiment de familiarit , Maus exprime l indicible sans sombrer dans le grotesque En deux temps les ann es 75 80, cadre temporel de ses conversations avec Vladek et, en flashback, les ann es 30 40, poque des v nements racont s Spiegelman dessine la m moire Drame en cinq actes, pour une double survie celle du p re, mais aussi celle du fils qui se d bat pour survivre au survivant Une pop e en bulles.

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      Published :2019-01-27T12:35:47+00:00

    One thought on “Maus :Un survivant raconte, tome II :Et c'est là que mes ennuis ont commencé

    1. Carol (Bookaria)

      This second volume continues the powerful story of Vladek Spiegelman, a Jewish survivor of the Holocaust.I haven't been able to stop thinking about the author and his dad's story. It is horrific but at the same time it carries a message of hope and survival. In this volume we find Vladek in Auschwitz and his experiences there are described in detail, however, amidst the atrocities the author is able to interject some humour here and there. The author also explores deeper his relationship with [...]

    2. Nat

      Since I'd read Maus I about a year ago and Nadja Spiegelman's enticing memoir in the summertime, I was beyond ecstatic to find this second volume on the shelves of my local library.And since it's been quite a while, I was grateful that this volume had a quick recap at the start of what occurred before:Art Spiegelman, a cartoonist born after WW II, is working on a book about what happened to his parents as Jews in wartime Poland. He has made a series of visits to his childhood home in Rego Park, [...]

    3. Maxwell

      Fantastic conclusion. I think I enjoyed this one even more than the first. The two stories of Vladek in the past and Vladek in the present really explore interesting topics of generational gaps as well as national differences. Art's American sensibility versus his father's stinginess--a result of his wartime survival--is extremely understandable and well explored in this volume. It's a harrowing story but so uniquely told and such a wonderful insight into one man's Holocaust survival, I would hi [...]

    4. Nandakishore Varma

      This was even more devastating than Maus I.Vladek Spiegelman's story is continued here. In Maus I, we left Vladek and his wife Anja at the gates of Auschwitz. In this volume, we are treated to an insider's view of daily life at a Nazi concentration camp.As with Maus I, the fact that it is written in comic-book format does nothing to soften the impact - if anything, it heightens it. In the camp, the inmates are subjected to a slow, drawn-out death sentence as the guards play with them like well, [...]

    5. Eric

      When I was a boy living in Germany, my parents and I visited Dachau concentration camp.It was horrible. We saw the ovens, the gas chambers, the graveyards. The visit drove home to me the magnitude of the horror that had been perpetrated there, and the madness of the people who had orchestrated it.Maus II is mostly concerned with Vladek's time in Auschwitz. It reminded me of all things I had seen when I was a boy, but it also added a new perspective. This graphic novel really drove home to me wha [...]

    6. Arnie

      When I was a kid I read comic books (mostly Superman). The Maus books are the only graphic novels I've read and I consider them masterpieces (Mausterpieces?). Like Spiegelman's alter ego, I was a middle class child growing up in Queens (NYC), the son of Holocaust survivors and couldn't communicate with my father when I was growing up. He got it down perfectly. It was spot on and ranks among the best of Holocaust related literature.

    7. Jennifer

      It’s always nice when you completely understand why something has achieved its status. A book of humor, horror, and above all, complexity. Spiegelman tells his father’s story as faithfully as he can, while remaining aware that he can’t tell that story faithfully at all – it’ll always be clouded by the way he views his father. I’ve read plenty of books about the Holocaust – academic volumes, memoir, fiction – but this is the best at capturing just how random survival was, and how [...]

    8. Donna

      I flew directly into this book after finishing Maus 1 because how could I not? I needed to know the rest of Vladek's story from the time he and his wife entered Auschwitz. I also needed to hear the rest of the story between him and his son, Art, with whom he had a stormy relationship. And so, as I turned the first page of this book, I braced myself for what was to come, knowing it would be bad, though I was still unprepared for what amounted to diving into an open wound. Reading this book left m [...]

    9. Pramod Nair

      "I can't even make sense out of my relationship with my father--how am I supposed to make sense out of the Holocaust?" - Art Spiegelman‘Maus, II: And Here My Troubles Began’ continues with the painful story of ‘Vladek Spiegelman’ from where ‘Maus I’ left off but in a more intense manner. ‘Maus, II: And Here My Troubles Began’ is the completion of a masterpiece by Art Spiegelman. The book delves further deep into the everlasting struggle that his family had to go through even afte [...]

    10. Dannii Elle

      There are so many layers to this story! Is it reality? It it only our perception of Art’s reality? Is it biographical? Autobiographical? Fictional? Historical? Fact? A representation of fact? I don’t know. I don’t care. I love it anyway, no because, of its intangibility and abstract nature. It touches my heart and makes me feel an emotional attachment to the horrifying story and to the factual history behind it, regardless of its classification. There are many subtle clues towards Art’s [...]

    11. Elyse

      Vol 2. Pulitzer prize winning book.Art Spieglman takes us deep inside in concentration campsd really shows us how life was day to day.This book is so hard to put down once you beginIt's so frickin sad --- ( we take the in horrors on probably the deepest of deepest levels, from a book about the Holocaust) The graphic depictions are the most brilliant creation of all everything about these illustrations works ---( their artistic design and purpose are flawless).

    12. Jess

      I think the rating I gave this novel was too low. I wish I could give this book as many stars as possible. This book, and the book that came before it are so important. They let us know about the struggles that the author's own father faced during the Holocaust. We even got to how the father acted when Spiegelman asked his father questions to get information. This story is such a different way of compiling the hardships of the author's father that it made it so much more compelling. I would reco [...]

    13. Kelli

      I am struggling to write a cohesive review for the second book and final chapter to this saga. The brilliance continues while the story becomes even more difficult to read. It is tough to describe. This heartbreakingly challenging father-son relationship becomes more the focal point of this book and it is masterfully drawn and examined in every frame. Laid out on these pages is the guilt felt by a son who does not understand his father, but who knows his father has endured and survived the unima [...]

    14. Calista

      The conclusion to the powerful story of Maus. A son is collecting his father's horror stories from the Holocaust. Told as mice vs cats. I still can't imagine what these people went through. The art tells the story, it's grim art for a grim story. This also shows how difficult it is to come out of a survival mode mentality. Vladik is still a surviver.I hope the world never sees anything like this again.This is a classic book and yes, it deserves to be on the top of the Best of Graphic Novel lists [...]

    15. booklady

      This second Maus book finishes up the story of Vladek and Anja Spiegelman's experiences in Auschwitz and Birkenau at the end of WWII. 'Maus' is the German word for 'mouse' and Art Spiegelman – the son and author – chose to portray the Jewish people in his cartoon as mice because of a disparaging German newspaper article in the mid-1930s which belittled Mickey Mouse as the most miserable ideal ever revealed and upheld the Swastika Cross as the highest. His Nazis are therefore cats. Interestin [...]

    16. Madeline

      this was interesting to me because it wasn't just the story of a man who survived auschwitz. it was the story of son ("artie") telling the story based on a retelling from his father's memory, which does not always seem to serve correctly. it is subtitled "a survivor's tale" but this brings to mind the problem of who is the survivor? is it that the father is a survivor of auschwitz? or is it that the son is a survivor of his father? in the end the subtitle seems purely ironic because no one seems [...]

    17. Hailey (HaileyinBookland)

      *Reread March 2015 for schoolI cannot get over how powerful these book are. I'll be doing a video review soon so stay tuned for that.

    18. Tori (InToriLex)

      Find this and other Reviews at In Tori LexIn this volume the author balances detailing the relationship that he has with his father, with describing the atrocities that his father lived through. He notes that he's not sure Vladek did survive Auschwitz, not in a way that's important. The fourth wall is also broken, and we learn how much the author struggled to tell this story, and how uncertain he was that he would be able to do it justice.It's clear from the notoriety that this volume gained, he [...]

    19. Andrew

      Well once you start this book you cannot stop or at least those are my sentiments. The book really carries on where the first left off -at the gates of Auschwitz - (no wonder now they are collected in a single volume) and as harrowing as the first volume was this is even more so - really the two books should be reviewed together to preserve the passion and horror of the story. This is not a book to be taken lightly which considering it is really little more than a comic speaks greatly of the pow [...]

    20. Felisberto

      Indiferente ninguém pode ficar!Conforme aconteceu com o 1º volume, depois de lido este 2º, fico com a sensação de que a História vivida e a criatividade jogam um com o outro de forma magistral na elaboração deste livro. Neste 2º volume, sempre lido de dentro para fora, com uma intimidade absorvente, é continuado o relato trágico da perseguição Nazi aos judeus, indo, agora, mais além na sua barbárie e complexidade literária. Tal como no volume I, os detalhes históricos e autobiog [...]

    21. Nemanja

      Kako oceniti velicani Maus Arta Spigelmana, prvog stripa dobitnika Pulicerove nagrade, konstantno hvaljenog kao jednog od najboljih i najvaznijih grafickih novela? Ulazeci s takvim preporukama u citanje stripa uvek je prevrtljiva stvar i, barem u mom slucaju, rezultat je blago razocaravajuci. Prvo, Maus nije los strip; daleko od toga, ima naravno svojih dobrih strana. Prica je poprilicno jednostavna, otac prica sinu o svojim dogadjajima za vreme holokausta, ali ona je toliko puta vec ispricana u [...]

    22. Janet

      This is so brilliant. The Jews are mice, the Germans are cats, the French are frogs, the Poles are pigs and the Americans are dogs. The drawings are black and white which evokes the bleak and stark Holocaust experience. Smartly conceived and wonderful in it's ( I hesitate to use the word) execution.Art Spiegelman recounts the story of his father and mother's imprisonment and near death experiences in 1940's Poland and Germany. Vladek (father) is frugal in the extreme and as we move through his c [...]

    23. Sagar Vibhute

      If this novel was only narrating the experience of a concentration camp survivor it would have been a different sort of a read. Art Spiegelman drew Part I of his father's story as one that is interspersed between everyday conversation and squabbles, and a relationship between father and son that is most definitely strained.Part II takes the same template further, but digs much deeper into their personal relationship. For one, I never thought that a survivor might feel guilty of having lived thro [...]

    24. Aldana

      No se me ocurre nada para decir, me dejó sin palabras este segundo tomo.Me conmovió tanto esta historia. En momentos dejaba de leer y me quedaba mirando la foto de RichieuNada, lo adoré.Book #1

    25. Paul

      A hard one to give to much of a review beyond my thoughts on part 1.A little bit more reflective on the creation process and a bit more meta but still a hard hitting book.

    26. Clif Hostetler

      (Note: This review is pretty much the same as what I wrote for Volume 1)Using the comic book format to tell the story of the author's parents surviving the Holocaust seemed like a strange way of going about it. Now that I finished the book, I can't imagine how it could have been done better. Depicting Jews as mice, Germans as cats, Poles as pigs, French as frogs and Americans as dogs really seemed weird. But now upon reflection, it's amazing how much that facilitated conveyance of the emotion be [...]

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