Lasikellon alla

Lasikellon alla Sylvia Plathin Lasikellon alla on fiktiivinen teos mutta perustuu Plathin omaan el m n Kirja on julkaistu samana vuonna kuin Plath teki itsemurhan Kirja kertoo nuoresta opiskelijatyt st Esther Greenw

  • Title: Lasikellon alla
  • Author: Sylvia Plath Mirja Rutanen
  • ISBN: 9789511147626
  • Page: 312
  • Format: Hardcover
  • Lasikellon alla

    Sylvia Plathin Lasikellon alla on fiktiivinen teos, mutta perustuu Plathin omaan el m n Kirja on julkaistu samana vuonna kuin Plath teki itsemurhan Kirja kertoo nuoresta opiskelijatyt st Esther Greenwoodista jolla on lupaava el m edess mutta sairastuu t st huolimatta masennukseen.

    • ¸ Lasikellon alla || ✓ PDF Read by ✓ Sylvia Plath Mirja Rutanen
      312 Sylvia Plath Mirja Rutanen
    • thumbnail Title: ¸ Lasikellon alla || ✓ PDF Read by ✓ Sylvia Plath Mirja Rutanen
      Posted by:Sylvia Plath Mirja Rutanen
      Published :2018-05-25T20:09:49+00:00

    One thought on “Lasikellon alla

    1. Sammy

      There are many who have read The Bell Jar and absolutely loved it. I am gladly considering myself one of them. I was a little caught of guard when I read a few reviews of The Bell Jar comparing it to The Catcher in the Rye stating how it's the female version of it. I liked Catcher but I know there are many people who didn't and upon hearing that may be similar to Catcher not have the desire to read it. I assure you, The Bell Jar is a book all on it's own and should not be compared to any other b [...]

    2. Madeleine

      I feel like I owe Sylvia Plath an apology. This is a book I actively avoided for years because so many people (namely female classmates who wanted to be perceived as painfully different or terminally misunderstood or on the verge of absolutely losing their teenage shit) lauded the virtues of this book and how it, like, so totally spoke to them in places they didn't even know they had ears. My own overly judgmental high-school self could not accept even the remote possibility of actual merit lurk [...]

    3. karen

      there once was a girl from the bay statewho tried to read finnegan's wake made her so ill,she took loads of pills.james joyce has that knack to frustrate.

    4. Scarlet

      There is this scene in Chapter 10 of The Bell Jar where Esther Greenwood decides to write a novel."My heroine would be myself, only in disguise. She would be called Elaine. Elaine. I counted the letters on my fingers. There were six letters in Esther, too. It seemed a lucky thing."I cannot help wondering, is that what Sylvia Plath thought when she wrote The Bell Jar? Did she, like Esther, sit on a breezeway in an old nightgown waiting for something to happen? Is that why she chose the name Esthe [...]

    5. Garima

      Everything she said was like a secret voice speaking straight out of my own bones.A light at the end of a tunnel? May be! A flicker of hope? Perhaps. A cloud with a silver lining? Possibly. Eventually it’s the doubt that remains a constant companion while one is busy gathering shreds of a life which apparently turns into something unexpected, something frail, something blurred, something sour, something like sitting under a Bell Jar. There are no promises to keep and no expectations to be fulf [...]

    6. Taylor

      I've never shied away from depressing material, but there's a difference between the tone serving the story, and a relentlessly depressing work that goes entirely nowhere. I know it can be viewed as a glimpse into Plath's mind, but I would rather do a lot of things, some quite painful, than read this again. It hurt to get through it, and I think it's self-indulgent and serves no real artistic purpose. Which is truly a shame, as I love a lot of Plath's poetry.

    7. Randy

      It's weird how dated books often get remembered for completely different reasons than the author could've possibly intended. I doubt Sylvia Plath thought to herself, "This semi-autobiographical novel will be a poignant look into my adolescence once I attain a cult following for sticking my head in an oven." Or, "I hope my book becomes regarded as a seminal work of postwar ennui and oppressive gender roles."InThe Savage God,A. Alvarez says Sylvia spoke of The Bell Jar "with some embarrassment as [...]

    8. Huda Yahya

      وكانت فكرة أن أقتل نفسي قد رسخت في عقلي بهدوء مثل شجرة أو زهرةـــــــــــــــــفي عام 1963 كانت سيلفيا بلاث قد حسمت أمرها‏أطلت على طفليها اللذين لا يبلغ عمر أكبرهما العامين بعدأطعمتهما وتركت مزيدا من الطعام واللبن ‏فتحت النوافذ عن آخرها ثم تهادت بخفة إلى المطبخ وسدت كل مناف [...]

    9. Florencia

      I think we ought to read only the kind of books that wound and stab us. If the book we are reading doesn't wake us up with a blow on the head, what are we reading it for? we need the books that affect us like a disaster, that grieve us deeply, like the death of someone we loved more than ourselves, like being banished into forests far from everyone, like a suicide. A book must be the axe for the frozen sea inside us.— Franz Kafka; January 27, 1904I saw my life branching out before me like the [...]

    10. J.L. Sutton

      It’s been a number of years since I last read Sylvia Plath’s Bell Jar. What I’d remembered most was how well Plath had established the mood for this story by weaving the electrocutions of Julius and Ethel Rosenberg with the mental breakdown of her heroine, Esther Greenwood. But the story is definitely about Esther, her ambition, and her own feelings of inadequacy, even though (viewed from the outside) Esther would be seen as a success. What is amazing about this writing is its immersive qu [...]

    11. Jen

      This is a disturbingly frightening journey through the mind of a young girl suffering from depression in the 1950's. How far we have come in the last few decades in recognizing depression as a mental illness and treating it with much less radical techniques than electric shock. Ester Greenwood is 19 and her future is just starting to unfold. Yet, day by day, she is questioning herself: her capabilities, her confidence, who she is, and what does it mean. Her thoughts turn dark and helplessness en [...]

    12. Aubrey

      Man has no foothold that is not also a bargain. So be it! -Djuna Barnes, NightwoodI’ve been side-eyeing this book for a very long time, much as I warily circle any piece of work whose chosen topics happen to lie close to deeply personal experiences of mine. It’s difficult to tell what I fear more from these bundles of paper and ink. The chance of severe disappointment? The possibility of debilitating resonance? Either one would weigh much too heavily on my sensibilities and result in time lo [...]

    13. Raeleen Lemay

      Read for Popsugar's 2018 Reading Challenge #16: A Book About Mental IllnessThis book was fabulous! The first half gave me major The Catcher in the Rye vibes, what with Esther being an angsty, lonely, depressed young person in New York. I love Holden, so it was delightful to find another character sort of similar to him.Esther has many poignant feminist thoughts, which were actually quite subtle and not too in-your-face, which I appreciated. I also look forward to reading this book again in the f [...]

    14. Samadrita

      At twenty I tried to dieAnd get back, back, back to you.I thought even the bones would do.But they pulled me out of the sack, And they stuck me together with glue.These chilling lines from 'Daddy' played inside my head time and again like the grim echoes of a death knell as I witnessed Esther's struggle to ward off the darkness threatening to converge on her. And despite my best efforts to desist from searching for the vestiges of Sylvia in Esther, I failed. I could not help noting how effortles [...]

    15. Lizzy

      “The silence depressed me. It wasn't the silence of silence. It was my own silence.” The Bell Jar is honest, disturbing, powerful, and poignant. It opens with "the summer they electrocuted the Rosenbergs," as if it were an omen of what is to come. Conspicuous and beautiful, it tells a story of despair as a young woman falls to the pitfalls of depression. “The trouble was, I had been inadequate all along, I simply hadn't thought about it.”Sylvia Plath's death haunts every page as depair v [...]

    16. B0nnie

      The Bell Jaris a first person narrative about one woman's total alienation - from the self, from society, from the world - with the cold war as a backdrop (the references to the the Rosenbergs, the UN, Russians). She is a sort of female 'underground man' of the new age. The story is told simply, though complex in structure and themes. Sylvia Plath writes with a clear direct style that is ironic, funny, and poetic. Esther, a young woman of the 1950s, is in New York for a brief, glamourous job at [...]

    17. PattyMacDotComma

      5★If you are inclined to bouts of depression, find another book. If you've lived with or are fond of someone followed by the Black Dog, this describes the intensity of the feelings (and the treatment) well.Countless critics and reviewers have written about this sad 'memoir' (written as fiction and first published under a pseudonym) about depression, but it is also full of funny anecdotes and perfect insight into American East Coast college girls in the 1950s.Knowing that it’s autobiographica [...]

    18. Samra Yusuf

      Ever since I was small I’ve been fascinated by death, er no, I mean it in the simplest way of fascination, it has nothing to do with my wistful nature or maybe a little, I am a happy being by the definitions of most authentic lexica, death just fascinates me for being death alone, a halt to everything, a standstill after a long, tiring journey(only if one wishes to make it long, to tire is inevitable though) a cool ,soggy evening after the long sunny day, a calm tame brook after the violent st [...]

    19. Annie

      I remember reading this short story in Asimov’s magazine about a very young girl who suffers from autism. She moves at her own pace, dragging herself at the heels of the rushing time and existing in that void where her consciousness treads a gravelly path only to arrive at the destination to find that everyone else had already moved on. So that when she answers her mother to a question that was asked of her three weeks ago, her mother doesn’t really understand her because she had already mov [...]

    20. Matthias

      I'm really struggling with writing a review for this one, given the unique nature of the book and the sad reality that surrounds it. Every book is a testament of its author in one way or another, but with this semi-fictional autobiography it's difficult not to equate the book with its tragic author, making the reviewing of it an exercise in the kind of delicacy I'm not very well versed in. A delicacy that, frankly, I don't really enjoy employing. So what is one to do when he didn't really like " [...]

    21. Manny

      Warning: this review contains major spoilers for the movie MelancholiaThe paradox at the heart of The Bell Jar is that Esther, the narrator, comes across as an engaging and indeed admirable person. She's smart, funny, perceptive and seems to have everything going for her. But she feels less and less connected with life, and in the end just wants to kill herself. Evidently, there must be something wrong with her. Perhaps she would have been okay if only she'd been prescribed the appropriate kind [...]

    22. Nicole~

      "I saw my life branching out before me like a green fig tree in the story. From the tip of every branch,like a fat purple fig, a wonderful future beckoned and winked. One fig was a husband and a happy home and children, and another fig was a famous poet and another was a brilliant professor, and another fig was Ee Gee, the amazing editor"(TBJ)Esther Greenwood's story is told in flashbacks, shifting in time as rhythmically as the rise and fall of her moods, as she narrates her young adult experie [...]

    23. Maxwell

      Unlike a lot of people, I wasn't required to read The Bell Jar in school. It's one of the most influential and recognizable novels of modern American literature, and so I figured it was about time I read it. And I loved it.Now, I might be a bit in love with it mostly because I listened to the audiobook narrated by the fantastic Maggie Gyllenhaal. (Seriously, her voice is perfect for Esther's dark & alluring narrative). Regardless of Gyllenhaal's narrative prowess, I thought the story was eng [...]

    24. Carol

      Don't be scaredah right.Esther Greenwood's story actually begins a bit comical describing the details of a free trip to New York City with a group of college girls. While recounting the activities of her strange new friends and blind date disasters, one in particular pertaining to a turkey neck and gizzards gave me a laugh-out-loud moment I will not forget although there's not much else in this terribly depressing novel to bring joy to the reader.This semi-autobiographical novel was first publis [...]

    25. Agnieszka

      When we are young we used to think that we are unbreakable, more, that we are immortal. That whatever we touch it’ll turn into gold, that we can change the world. And then life just happens to us. They say about this book as a feminist manifesto. I understand why but completely do not care about this tag. The only thing I'm interested in is Esther and her desperate fight for remaining on surface, her attempt to get out of bell jar. I can easily see her when dressed up with her best clothes att [...]

    26. Diane

      "I was supposed to be having the time of my life."This is a powerful and beautifully sad novel. I vaguely remember it from college, but I found it much more meaningful on this reread. The Bell Jar is the story of Esther Greenwood, a young woman who is struggling with depression and mental illness. She's always gotten good grades at school and has won scholarships, but now she's feeling pressured to choose a career or get married. Esther realizes she doesn't want to do either, so she decides to k [...]

    27. Madeline

      "It was a queer, sultry summer, the summer they electrocuted the Rosenbergs, and I didn't know what I was doing in New York. I'm stupid about executions. The idea of being electrocuted makes me sick, and that's all there was to read about in the papers - goggle-eyed headlines staring up at me on every street corner and at the fusty, peanut-smelling mouth of every subway. It had nothing to do with me, but I couldn't help wondering what it would be like, being burned alive all along your nerves.I [...]

    28. kohey

      Sometimes it is hard for me to judge what books are good or bad,when I have to rate them,so this time I let my gut feeling do this.This is a great growing up story with many beautiful yet heart-wrenching scenes hard for me to describe.Esther,the main charcter,makes me laugh,feel happy,sad and think about what “to grow up and face the world”really means.Her attitude is biased by what she sees through her eyes and she lives for the day as if her life would depend on every moment of it,which af [...]

    29. Mike Puma

      What to say? What to say? This one leaves me at a loss.The Bell Jar is an important title. It’s taught in schools, high schools and secondary schools. I imagine it’s included in comprehensive Women’s Studies programs where there’s an emphasis on the Humanities. The title matters.But Why, exactly? At least, that’s what I kept wondering. What is its place in the Literary World? Is there something about the title which merits its consideration alongside the women writers we’ve come to e [...]

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