Tess Die aus der degenerierten Adelsfamilie der d Urbervilles stammende Tess Durbeyfield nimmt aus Not eine Anstellung als Hausm dchen bei ihren Verwandten den angeblichen Nachkommen der d Urbervilles an

  • Title: Tess
  • Author: Thomas Hardy
  • ISBN: 9783423137027
  • Page: 267
  • Format: Paperback
  • Die aus der degenerierten Adelsfamilie der d Urbervilles stammende Tess Durbeyfield nimmt aus Not eine Anstellung als Hausm dchen bei ihren Verwandten , den angeblichen Nachkommen der d Urbervilles an Von ihrem Cousin Alec wird die Sechzehnj hrige vergewaltigt Wegen dieser Vergangenheit wird sie am Hochzeitsabend von ihrer grossen Liebe Angel Clare verlassen, der selbDie aus der degenerierten Adelsfamilie der d Urbervilles stammende Tess Durbeyfield nimmt aus Not eine Anstellung als Hausm dchen bei ihren Verwandten , den angeblichen Nachkommen der d Urbervilles an Von ihrem Cousin Alec wird die Sechzehnj hrige vergewaltigt Wegen dieser Vergangenheit wird sie am Hochzeitsabend von ihrer grossen Liebe Angel Clare verlassen, der selber keineswegs unschuldig ist Als sp ter Alec sie wegen ihrer Liebe zu Angel verh hnt, ersticht sie ihn und bezahlt daf r mit dem Tod durch den Strang Wegen angeblicher Anst ssigkeiten l ste der Roman, der heute zu den Klassikern der englischen Literatur geh rt, bei seinem Erscheinen 1891 einen Skandal aus Die Viktorianer emp rten sich nicht so K nigin Victoria, die Hardy sehr gerne las Der Autor kritisiert eine Gesellschaft, die sich verlogen und selbstgerecht gegen eine junge Frau stellt, die unverschuldet in Not ger t Neben seiner gesellschaftskritischen Schonungslosigkeit besticht der Roman vor allem durch seine lyrischen Naturschilderungen, die ein fast mythisches S dengland beschw ren.

    • ✓ Tess || à PDF Read by å Thomas Hardy
      267 Thomas Hardy
    • thumbnail Title: ✓ Tess || à PDF Read by å Thomas Hardy
      Posted by:Thomas Hardy
      Published :2020-012-08T19:45:09+00:00

    About "Thomas Hardy"

    1. Thomas Hardy

      Thomas Hardy, OM, was an English author of the naturalist movement, although in several poems he displays elements of the previous romantic and enlightenment periods of literature, such as his fascination with the supernatural He regarded himself primarily as a poet and composed novels mainly for financial gain The bulk of his work, set mainly in the semi fictional land of Wessex, delineates characters struggling against their passions and circumstances Hardy s poetry, first published in his 50s, has come to be as well regarded as his novels, especially after The Movement of the 1950s and 1960s The term cliffhanger is considered to have originated with Thomas Hardy s serial novel A Pair of Blue Eyes in 1873 In the novel, Hardy chose to leave one of his protagonists, Knight, literally hanging off a cliff staring into the stony eyes of a trilobite embedded in the rock that has been dead for millions of years This became the archetypal and literal cliff hanger of Victorian prose.Excerpted from.

    771 thoughts on “Tess”

    1. HEADLINE: A bad guy who is fabulously talented in bed and a good guy who fumbles sex can complicate life for a girl.I ought to have my head examined for undertaking a review of Tess of the d'Ubervilles, the next to the last of Thomas Hardy's novels. My purpose in considering the idea was that I might perhaps persuade one other person to read this novel who might not otherwise. I am all about service to my fellow man. However, there are strange aspects of this novel that when discussed in remove [...]

    2. Tess of the d'Urbervilles is not a feel-good book, which sharply sets it apart from the other 19th century novels about young women (think Pride and Prejudice and Jane Eyre, for instance). No, it's sad and depressing to the point where it almost makes me angry. Because poor Tess, prone to making choice that are invariably the worst for her, just cannot catch a break. Because it's like she has majorly pissed off some higher power(s) that be and they are taking revenge, giving her the most rotten [...]

    3. there will probably be spoilers here. i will possibly rant. if you don't know what happens in tess, it is better not to read this review, although, frankly, to my way of thinking, hardy has so many superior novels, stories, poems, that you would be better served just avoiding this one and going on to one of the great ones like jude or mayor of casterbridge instead. but there is something sneaking up in me - a bubblingly vague feeling of well-wishing for poor doomed tess, that makes me think i mi [...]

    4. Dear, Tess of the D’UrbervillesI’m writing you this letter because you pissed me off. I’m angry, Tess. I’ve got a lot to say to you, and I want you to hear it. I will warn you though; I’m not holding anything back. We’re going to talk about everything, everything that happens in your life from beginning to end. How could you be so silly? How could you be so hapless and so helpless? Why do you seem to be an ill-fated walking disaster of doom trodden woe? Why, oh why, did you never lea [...]

    5. From my blog:This book was fantastic. It was bleak and heartbreaking, but fantastic. I'm not sure I've ever been so sad for a main character before. But wow, Hardy can write. I'm going to outline the plot, including the ending, so please note that there are SPOILERS AHEAD.Tess Durbeyfield, a poor girl, finds out she's actually the descendant of the once-mighty D'Urbervilles. She goes in search of work at her relatives' home, and meets Alec D'Urberville (no actual relation -- he stole the name), [...]

    6. I hated this passionately, which is perhaps unfair, as the book is really quite admirable for tackling the subject of double standards applied to male and female sexual behaviour. But this is one of the most depressing, pointless novels I’ve ever read in my life. I have loathed this book for ten years and I will not stop.

    7. This novel is really about timing, it effects us all, meet someone at the wrong time or go north instead of south, your life can end badly. Ordinary events, can change our destiny. Timing is everything Tess Durbeyfield is born into a poor, rural, southern English family of eight, in the village of Marlott, Wessex. A lazy father, John, with a taste for the bottle, and a mother, Joan, who would rather sing the latest songs, than do the necessary chores, at home. But she grows up a very attractive [...]

    8. I finally read this classic for a book club recently, my own copy of the novel having languished on my shelves for too many years. I realized, after the book club meeting, that I had probably expected it to be a discussion-cum-appreciation session, Tess being after all a cornerstone in English literature. Not a bit of it. Woman who suggested it: Well, as you know I love the classics, and I think this is a great book. I’ve read it many times.Me (sitting next to her): I really liked it, too, and [...]

    9. This review contains spoilers.Young Tess Durbyfield, one of the sweetest, most likable, yet tragic, characters in literature. "A pure woman faithfully presented", as Hardy calls her in the sub-title of the book. She is sent out from her family home by her mother and father to the great family of the D'Ubervilles to claim her share of the family fortune. But her pure, innocent mind is no match for the roguish Alec D'Uberville, and their meeting sets Tess on a path that will eventually lead to her [...]

    10. I need to start by venting all the despair I felt reading Thomas Hardy's Tess of the D`Ubervilles. This tale is certainly not Pride or Prejudice or even Jane Eyre where the heroines have the prospect or the hope of happiness. What could a woman of Tess’s time and situation hope for? Contentment? But not even that was in store for our poor heroine. Tess sweet, loving nature is invariably abused by men, specifically the two central male characters of Alec D'Urberville and Angel Clare. The road t [...]

    11. There's this Lars von Trier movie called Dancer in the Dark, starring Björk of all people. She plays a poor factory worker in rural America. She's going blind (which is not great when you work around heavy machinery), but she needs to save up enough money to pay for an eye operation for her son. To escape her misery, she imagines elaborate musical sequences in her mind. She's also kind of an idiot.Now, what Lars is going for here could be called misogyny or satire or sociopathy, but in short: h [...]

    12. If I'd only known how much I would enjoy this book, I wouldn't have let it sit on my shelf for 5 long years! I adore classics but it is hard for me to read a lot of them without feeling some indignation of the injustices dealt to women. Hardy presents us with Tess, a young woman who really doesn't have much control over her life. She is forced to sacrifice herself time and again for her family, including her child-like parents. Poor Tess. My heart really ached for her. Having to go through all s [...]

    13. Thomas Hardy doesn’t need any introduction by me. An eminent writer from the nineteenth century, his work is an evidence of the social recounts, which added a more humanitarian perspective to the cause and whose other advocates included the writers like George Eliot, Thackeray and Dickens. Hardy was much aware of the sad state of farm workers, especially women during those times. The dilemma faced by women, who were the victims of seduction, appalled Hardy and he was aghast at lack of concern [...]

    14. Damn it, Tess! Stand up for yourself! Ugh. Is there anything more infuriating than seeing dudes get away with being two-faced assholes towards women and the women accepting it as a matter of course?Certainly Thomas Hardy was writing of a time and place that not only condoned the privilege of condescending white male superiority, it perpetuated it by both sexes accepting it as the standard of the day. More like double standard of the day. What's good for the gander is NOT okay for the goose to ev [...]

    15. I could have been perfectly happy with Alec. Then Angel broke my heart. I had trouble making out the words through my white-hot indignant anger. Then I cried and cried and the type ran and all those painful words pooled down at the bottom of the page before running out onto my lap. I've never told anyone these things. Should I have? Does anyone care?

    16. “I felt a little like a man reading a very grim book. A Thomas Hardy novel, say. You know how it’s going to end, but instead of spoiling things, that somehow increases your fascination. It’s like watching a kid run his electric train faster and faster and waiting for it to derail on one of the curves.”Stephen King, 11/22/63When I was reading King’s 11/22/63 I noted down this line because I was planning to read Tess of the d'Urbervillessoon and from its reputation and the two other Thom [...]

    17. It pains me to say that whenever I hear about Tess of the d'Urbervilles, I automatically associate it with Fifty Shades of Grey. Oh, that this masterpiece be besmirched in my mind by that rubbish is a travesty! Thus, I resolutely set upon disconnecting the thread by finally reading this book. And what a journey this has taken me in. I've heard from a lot of people, that Tess is one of Mr. Hardy's more inferior works. This being my first Hardy experience. Honestly, if you call this is inferior, t [...]

    18. I am quite conflicted by this read.On the one hand, Hardy’s style is flawless, beautiful as he describes the country side, the dairy, drawing out the vivid landscapes of this story. His delicious bits delight the senses with heart stopping sensitivity. And then there is his Tess our protagonist….poor Tessis so downtrodden, her journey so bleak, hello Holden Caulfield this is PUT UPON. Still Tess is strong and holds close, her own little sparks, nuggets of hope, she tucks them way back, prote [...]

    19. This was a very beautiful story about Tess, who grows from being a child to being a woman. What she goes through is heart-wrenching; however, having now finished this book I'm left with a huge question mark above my head. First of all, I really liked how Thomas Hardy structured this story. He leaves out bits and pieces which makes the story even more compelling. I thought that we would eventually get the answers to some of our questions, but no! All we get are small hints as to what has happened [...]

    20. 808. Tess of The D’Urbervilles, Thomas Hardyعنوانها: باکره دوربراویلز؛ تس دوربرویل؛ نویسنده: تامس هاردی؛ (دنیای نو) ادبیات؛ تاریخ نخستین خوانش: ماه آگوست سال 1997 میلادیعنوان: تس دوربرویل؛ نویسنده: تامس هاردی؛ مترجم: ابراهیم یونسی؛ تهران، فرهنگ نشر نو، 1383؛ در 543 ص؛ عنوان: باکره دوربراویلز؛ نویسند [...]

    21. This is mostly just a note for me-- I wrote it as I finished the book, and it definitely gives away the ending, but I wanted to post it here because I decided this would be a good place for me to keep track of my thoughts. -------------------------- I just finished reading Tess of the D'urbervilles, and I have to say I'm a little disappointed. Maybe disappointed is not the right word but it's more than just bummed about the sad parts of the plot. Of course, I am sad about the way the story ended [...]

    22. The Novel as a "Ball of Light in One's Hand"As one reads Thomas Hardy's 1891 novel, it can be terribly tough to swallow the unremitting victimization of Tess, a poor but "pure" girl from a rural family. Hardy's theme calling on readers' sympathy for the female protagonist, while in many novels would be a glaring weakness, is by novel's end its supreme strength. I cannot think of another novel that comes close to the power and effectiveness in its scathing indictment of men's exploitation of poor [...]

    23. Having the narrator of Tess of the d'Urbervilles tell you a story is like waiting for an eloquent speaker and thinker to get to the point; still, you bear it because through elegant word placement, he throws elegiac strains your way, which makes you wait for the story of a despondent young woman who comes of age amid the pictorial naturalism that Hardy paints. Waiting for a Hardy story to unfold is worth it, especially after you've waited for the dimming of the movie craze and you're probably th [...]

    24. When I first read this at 18, I hated it with the heat of a thousand suns. Tess was weak, gullible, and apparently doomed to plunge herself from one bad situation into another, while Hardy was clearly a fatalistic atheist. Why on earth would anyone read him? I’m still wondering what possessed me to read other novels of his — perhaps a perverse desire to see if they were just as bad. Whatever the reason, I did continue reading him and surprisingly enough became a fanbut never of Tess! That re [...]

    25. There are mild spoilers in this review and major spoilers in the comments which follow. For the past 18 months I’ve been reacquainting myself with Thomas Hardy’s novels through the medium of audiobooks, starting with Alan Rickman’s excellent narration of The Return of the Native and moving on to listen to Under the Greenwood Tree, The Mayor of Casterbridge and Jude the Obscure. Overall, this has been a very positive experience and I’ve wanted to listen to Tess for a while, albeit with a [...]

    26. Leer este libro no es simplemente leer una hermosa historia de amor, no, es mucho más. Es adentrarse en la rígida moral victoriana que imponía sus leyes por encima del ser humano, de su espíritu y de sus deseos. Y Thomas Hardy hace un excelente retrato de esa sociedad en esta narración. En ella, nos muestra a su protagonista, a una dulce e ingenia muchacha, que, contra su voluntad, se convierte en la víctima perfecta de esa doble moral (una de tantas, como muy bien nos recuerda constanteme [...]

    27. Având ca subtitlu "O femeie inocentă", romanul prezintă, pe un fundal realist (având rigurozitatea aceea specific englezească), drama personajului eponim. Tess este o fire dogmatică, având rădăcini -deşi nu făţişe- în morala de factură creştină. Fiind nevoită să se abată de la calea "normală" pe care ar fi trebuit să o ducă viaţa, Tess este nevoită să abandoneze acest drum şi să înfăptuiască anumite munci pentru a-şi întreţine numeroasa familie din care făcea p [...]

    28. This review has many spoilers, not only about this book but all those classic works with prominent female protagonists. So, read at your own risk.So far, I've read Dickens, Woolf, Stoker, Austen, Hawthorne, Tolstoy, Dostoevsky, Flaubert, Voltaire, Walpole, Radcliffe, Stevenson, James, Hugo and the Brontes. However, for unknown reason, I have been ignoring Hardy along with some of the other masters. Until my friend suggested that we read this. And oh boy, if only I knew that Hardy was this good, [...]

    29. -Todo esto ocurre por haber nacido en un astro picado y no en uno sano, ¿verdad, Tess?Qué buen libro y qué buen final. Temía un poco perderme en la fama que tenía y decepcionarme, pero en la lectura me di cuenta de que la atención puesta en este libro no es gratuita.Tess of the d’Urbervilles: A Pure Woman Faithfully Presented(título original) habla, muestra, protesta. No creo que Hardy haya sido tan inocente como para no hacerlo adrede y eso se nota en sus prefacios. Imposible no tratar [...]

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