Free NotreDame de Paris kindle ¹ eBook Dame de Paris

book NotreDame de Paris

Free NotreDame de Paris kindle ¹ eBook Dame de Paris ò Na Paris do século XV a cigana Esmeralda dança em frente à catedral de Notre Dame Ao redor da jovem e da igreja dançam outros personagens inesuecíveis como o cruel aruidiácono Claude Frollo o capitão Phoebus a velha reclusa Gudule e claro o disforme uasímodo o corcunOebus a velha reclusa Gudule e claro o disforme uasímodo o corcunda ue cuida dos sinos da catedral Com uma trama arrebatadora ue tem a cidade de Paris como bem mais do ue um mero pano de fundo Victor Hugo cri 922 Notre Dame de Paris Our Lady of Paris The Hunchback of Notre Dame Victor HugoThe Hunchback of Notre Dame is a French RomanticGothic novel by Victor Hugo published in 1831 The story is set in Paris in 1482 during the reign of Louis XI The gypsy Esmeralda born as Agnes captures the hearts of many men including those of Captain Phoebus and Pierre Gringoire but especially uasimodo and his guardian Archdeacon Claude Frollo Frollo is torn between his obsessive lust for Esmeralda and the rules of Notre Dame Cathedral He orders uasimodo to kidnap her but uasimodo is captured by Phoebus and his guards who save Esmeralda Gringoire who attempted to help Esmeralda but was knocked out by uasimodo is about to be hanged by beggars when Esmeralda saves him by agreeing to marry him for four years The following day uasimodo is sentenced to be flogged and turned on the pillory for one hour followed by another hour's public exposure He calls for water Esmeralda seeing his thirst approaches the public stocks and offers him a drink of water It saves him and she captures his heart Later Esmeralda is arrested and charged with the attempted murder of Phoebus whom Frollo actually attempted to kill in jealousy after seeing him trying to seduce Esmeralda She is sentenced to death by hanging As she is being led to the gallows uasimodo swings down by the bell rope of Notre Dame and carries her off to the cathedral under the law of sanctuary temporarily protecting her from arrest Frollo later informs Gringoire that the Court of Parlement has voted to remove Esmeralda's right to the sanctuary so she can no longer seek shelter in the Cathedral and will be taken away to be killed Clopin the leader of the Gypsies hears the news from Gringoire and rallies the citizens of Paris to charge the cathedral and rescue Esmeralda When uasimodo sees the Gypsies he assumes they are there to hurt Esmeralda so he drives them off Likewise he thinks the King's men want to rescue her and tries to help them find her She is rescued by Frollo and Gringoire But after yet another failed attempt to win her love Frollo betrays Esmeralda by handing her to the troops and watches while she is being hanged When Frollo laughs during Esmeralda's hanging uasimodo pushes him from the height of Notre Dame to his death uasimodo goes to the cemetery hugs Esmeralda's body and dies of starvation with her Years later they are discovered and while trying to separate them uasimodo's bones turn to dustگوژپشت نوتردام ویکتور هوگو ؛ ادبیات فرانسه؛ انتشاراتیها توسن، سعیدی، عین اللهی، آرمان، بشارت، نهال نویدان، ارغوان، سمور، حقوقی و جاودان خرد؛ تاریخ نخستین خوانش یکی از روزهای سال 1972میلادیعنوان گوژپشت نوتردام؛ اثر ویکتور هوگو؛ مترجم احمد سعیدی؛ تهران، سعیدی، 1348، در 242ص؛ موضوع داستانهای نویسندگان فرانسوی سده 19ممترجم اسفندیار کاویان؛ تهران،عین الهی، 1362، در 309ص؛ مترجم لقا اردلان، تهران، انتشارات توسن؛ 1362، در 108ص؛ مترجم جواد محبی؛ تهران، نشر بشارت، 1370، در 547 ص؛ چاپ دوم مشهد، جاودان خرد، 1385؛ در 526ص؛ سوم 1386؛ چهارم 1387، پنجم 1388؛ شابک 9789646030282؛ مترجم ایاز حدادی؛ تهران، آرمان، 1370، در 368ص؛ دوزبانه انگلیسی فارسی؛ چاپ بعدی 1380؛ در 390ص؛مترجم فتحیه صالحی؛ تهران، ارغوان، 1371، در 128ص؛ مترجم رویا ریاحی؛ تهران، نشر سمور، 1375، شابک 9646208193؛ مترجم شکوفه اخ

Victor Hugo ç Dame de Paris text

Ou um dos grandes clássicos do romantismo francês de leitura irresistívelEssa Edição Comentada e Ilustrada inclui tradução apresentação e notas de Jorge Bastos Cruz e mais de 50 ilustrações originai Written by Victor Hugo who also brought us the wonderful classic Les Misérables which in some ways is very similar to this story; I noticed a sort of parallel between Inspector Javert and Claude Frollo this large classic features deep characters dark but important thematic elements and morality which isn't always so black and white Until recently my only experience with The Hunchback of Notre Dame had been watching the 1990's Disney animated film on VHS as a kid which was waaaay back in 2005 and my memory of it isn't so good except that I remember being disappointed by the ending in which Esmeralda inevitably doesn't love uasimodo in spite of him being a kind person I was eight years old; it hadn't occurred to me back then that life rarely works out that way and feeling very sorry for poor Frollo in his eventual demise god knows why; he was scary back then Kids in my elementary school classes had nightmares about him I decided I should go back and re experience the story but this time I wanted to try reading the original book over the Disney film The novel is considerably deeper; although the Disney film did try and in all fairness did manage to capture some of the complex emotions and psychology behind the characters as a film intended for children it left out many of the book's deeper moments and is radically different from the book in many respects uasimodo actually isn't a huge presence in the novel in spite of him being the titular character which was a bit odd but the book seems to be about sharing a message than it is about the characters themselves I can't say that I loved The Hunchback of Notre Dame as much as Les Misérables unfortunately While it's still a great novel and undeniably well written The Hunchback of Notre Dame seems in its own weird way to be a commentary on Victor Hugo's perception of France's architecture and a historicalpolitical glance back in time The pacing and structure of the novel is also difficult to get used to If you like linear plots with only a couple of characters I wouldn't recommend it but if you like stories that follow their own course at their own time this one is a good choice I do however recommend reading Les Misérables first if you're new to the work of Victor Hugo It's arguably his best novel but also gives readers a chance to get immersed in his writing style before moving onto his other books

eBook × Dame de Paris ç Victor Hugo

Notre Dame de ParisNa Paris do século XV a cigana Esmeralda dança em frente à catedral de Notre Dame Ao redor da jovem e da igreja dançam outros personagens inesuecíveis como o cruel aruidiácono Claude Frollo o capitão Ph I recently read Victor Hugo's Notre Dame de Paris for the first time and was delighted and moved by the experience Although it lacks the depth and humanity of Les Miserables it possesses a grandeur of architectonic structure and an Olympian compassion all its own Best of all it gives us one of literature's most loving and detailed depictions of a city rivaled only by Joyce's Dublin in UlyssesIt is a shame that this book is so seldom referred to in English by its given name for it is about than the history of one hunchback however moving that history may be First of all it is about the great cathedral that dominates and defines the city the setting for much of the novel's action and most of its crucial events It is also about the “genius loci” of Paris the maternal spirit that offers sanctuary and support to its most unfortunate children many of them literally orphans Gringoire uasimodo Esmeralda the Frollos be they ugly or beautiful virtuous or evil bringing a measure of comfort to their difficult and and often tragic lives Hugo's novel had been on my lengthy “must read” list for years but what finally moved it to the top was my growing fascination with cities in literature In childhood my favorite Arabian Night's tales were the ones that took place in Baghdad and from early adolescence I loved Sherlock Holmes' London D'Artagnan's Paris and Nero Wolfe's New York I also began to appreciate fantastic cities such as Stevenson and Machen's London and Leiber's Lankhmar Soon I fell in love with the hard boiled detective genre and—having been a childhood fan of Arthurian romances—identified with each of these modern knight errants on a uest I also realized that the individuality of each city—and the private detective's familiarity with it and his relation to it was an essential part of the genre's charm Even the most realistic of private eye cities—Robert B Parker's Boston for example—were filled with as many marvels as any Arthurian Romance instead of a sorceress one might meet a sexy widow; instead of a liveried dwarf a mysterious butler; and instead of a disguised knight offering a cryptic challenge one might be offered a tailing job by a Beacon Hill Brahmin with a mask of smiles and hidden motivations The world of the marvelous had been transported from the isolated castles woods and meadows of England's “green and pleasant land” to the magnificent townhouses and seedy alleys of an urban environment How had this occurred and what were the literary antecedents?I believe that Notre Dame de Paris in 1831 is the point where this all begins Hugo took a shoot of the delicate gothic already in decline grafted it to the hearty root of the city or precisely to a Gothic cathedral in the center of a great city where it was most likely to flourish watered it from the oasis of Arabian marvels dangerous hunchback guild of thieves beautiful dancing girl and cultivated the resulting growth with the historical method of Sir Walter Scott Thus the urban romance was bornThis was just the start of course Another decade of industrialism and population growth would make the great European cities seem even like ancient Baghdad Dickens would make the thieves guild central to the sinister London of Oliver Twist and Eugene Sue's exploration of urban vices in The Mysteries of Paris 1841 would soon be successfully imitated commercially if not artistically—by England's Reynolds in The Mysteries of London and America's Lippard in The uaker City or The Monks of Monk's HallA little later the detective arrived in the gothic city Poe's DuPont Gaboriau's Leco Conan Doyle's Holmes and soon the marvelous and fantastic were re introduced Stevenson's New Arabian Nights Machen's The Three Imposters as well fully preparing the urban landscape for the writers of th