Les Neiges du Kilimandjaro

Les Neiges du Kilimandjaro ils commenc rent prendre de l altitude en direction de l Est semblait il apr s quoi cela s obscurcit et ils se trouv rent en pleine temp te la pluie tellement drue qu on e t cru voler travers une c

  • Title: Les Neiges du Kilimandjaro
  • Author: Ernest Hemingway Marcel Duhamel
  • ISBN: 9782070361519
  • Page: 220
  • Format: Mass Market Paperback
  • ils commenc rent prendre de l altitude en direction de l Est, semblait il apr s quoi, cela s obscurcit et ils se trouv rent en pleine temp te, la pluie tellement drue qu on e t cru voler travers une cascade, et puis ils en sortirent et Compie tourna la t te et sourit en montrant quelque chose du doigt et l , devant eux, tout ce qu il pouvait voir, vaste comme le ils commenc rent prendre de l altitude en direction de l Est, semblait il apr s quoi, cela s obscurcit et ils se trouv rent en pleine temp te, la pluie tellement drue qu on e t cru voler travers une cascade, et puis ils en sortirent et Compie tourna la t te et sourit en montrant quelque chose du doigt et l , devant eux, tout ce qu il pouvait voir, vaste comme le monde, immense, haut et incroyablement blanc dans le soleil, c tait le sommet carr du Kilimandjaro Et alors il comprit que c tait l qu il allait.Les Neiges du Kilimandjaro The Snows of Kilimanjaro Un endroit propre et bien clair A Clean, Well Lighted Place Une joun e d attente A Day s Wait Le Vieil Homme pr s du pont Old Man at the Bridge Le Joueur, la Religieuse et la Radio The Gambler, the Nun, and the Radio P res et Fils Fathers and Sons Dans un pays tranger In Another Country Les Tueurs The Killers a ne risque pas de vous arriver A Way You ll Never Be Cinquante mille dollars Fifty Grand L Heure triomphale de Francis Macomber The Short Happy Life of Francis Macomber Dix Indiens Ten Indians

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      Published :2019-05-11T11:45:38+00:00

    About "Ernest Hemingway Marcel Duhamel"

    1. Ernest Hemingway Marcel Duhamel

      Ernest Miller Hemingway was an American author and journalist His economical and understated style had a strong influence on 20th century fiction, while his life of adventure and his public image influenced later generations Hemingway produced most of his work between the mid 1920s and the mid 1950s, and won the Nobel Prize in Literature in 1954 He published seven novels, six short story collections and two non fiction works Three novels, four collections of short stories and three non fiction works were published posthumously Many of these are considered classics of American literature.Hemingway was raised in Oak Park, Illinois After high school he reported for a few months for The Kansas City Star, before leaving for the Italian front to enlist with the World War I ambulance drivers In 1918, he was seriously wounded and returned home His wartime experiences formed the basis for his novel A Farewell to Arms In 1922, he married Hadley Richardson, the first of his four wives The couple moved to Paris, where he worked as a foreign correspondent, and fell under the influence of the modernist writers and artists of the 1920s Lost Generation expatriate community The Sun Also Rises, Hemingway s first novel, was published in 1926.After his 1927 divorce from Hadley Richardson, Hemingway married Pauline Pfeiffer They divorced after he returned from Spanish Civil War where he had acted as a journalist, and after which he wrote For Whom the Bell Tolls Martha Gellhorn became his third wife in 1940 They separated when he met Mary Welsh in London during World War II during which he was present at the Normandy Landings and liberation of Paris.Shortly after the publication of The Old Man and the Sea in 1952, Hemingway went on safari to Africa, where he was almost killed in two plane crashes that left him in pain or ill health for much of the rest of his life Hemingway had permanent residences in Key West, Florida, and Cuba during the 1930s and 1940s, but in 1959 he moved from Cuba to Ketchum, Idaho, where he committed suicide in the summer of 1961.

    173 thoughts on “Les Neiges du Kilimandjaro”

    1. It was never what he had done, but always what he could do. (6)Air. Fresh air. Clarity for the mind. A pause. Another view. Many things. Many things can be found in a white landscape. The snow hides many secrets. The beginning and the end of everything, there, on the top of Kilimanjaro. Harry knows it now. A little too late. Wait, it is never too late, you say? Nonsense. Sometimes it is too damn late.A couple, Harry and Helen. They are in Africa. He is dying of gangrene; she is by his side, taki [...]


    2. I picked up this collection of ten Ernest Hemingway short stories when I was looking for Literature (with a capital L) to suggest to my real-life book club for its monthly read (whoever is hosting book club that month is responsible for nominating 5 or 6 books, and then everyone in attendance votes). Poor Hemingway was a no-vote-getter; North and South won in a landslide. But since (a) I'd already brought this book home from the library, (b) I like short stories, and (c) I felt like I needed to [...]


    3. Reading Hemingway, for me, feels like panning for gold. At the beginning I am really enthusiastic. People have told me about the gold, I believe in the gold, and I want to find it. After the first couple stony pages, my excitement starts to waver. Where is this aforesaid treasure? My attention wanders off. My interest is fading. I'm almost inclined to call it off. There's nothing there for me. But I keep panning, because of this disbelief that I may not be able to discover what so many have befo [...]


    4. The Snows of Kilimanjaro and Other Storiesو Ernest Hemingway عنوانها: برفهای کلیمانجارو؛ برفهای کیلیمنجارو؛ تاریخ نخستین خوانش: بیستم اکتبر سال 1975 میلادیعنوان: برفهای کلیمانجارو؛ نویسنده: ارنست همینگوی؛ مترجم: جواد شمس؛ تهران، نشر پژواک؛ 1352، در 59 ص، چاپ دیگر: تهران، پژواک، آبان، 1352، در 228 ص؛ موضوع: داس [...]


    5. 'Why, I loved you. That's not fair. I love you now. I'll always love you Don't you love me?""No," said the man. "I don't think so. I never have.""Harry, what are you saying? You're out of your head.""No. I haven't any head to go out of.""Don't drink that," she said. "Darling, please don't drink that. We have to doeverything we can.""You do it," he said. "I'm tired." WHAT A FUCKING ASSHOLE! This is one of those *i'm dying so i can be an ass, and people would just let me be, So i'm gonna shit on e [...]


    6. I’d forgotten what a good short story writer Ernest Hemingway could be. This collection came out in 1961, the same year as the author’s death. But most of the stories were published in magazines in the 1920s and 30s, when he was at the height of his powers, and all were available in earlier volumes.There’s an impressive range of work here, from the ambitious title story about a man dying of gangrene while on safari and slipping into and out of consciousness, remembering scenes from his (wa [...]


    7. حیف از این داستانِ زیبا ترجمه بد، سراسر اشتباه در نوشتار واقعاً اعصاب رو خورد میکنه بعضی از صفحات با خودم کلنجار میرفتم که سریع چند خط در میان بخونم تا زودتر به انتهایِ داستان برسماین داستان نکتۀ خواستی برایِ گفتن نداشت، ولی به نظرِ من مهمترین پیامِ همینگوی این بود که خیلی وق [...]


    8. This collection of ten stories by Ernest Hemingway is dripping with testosterone. The stories involve hunting, the horrors of war, the wounded, boxing, and fathers. The majority of the stories were quite good, but I'll only write about my two favorites.The title story is about a man laying in the shadow of Mount Kilimanjaro with a terrible infection in his leg. The vultures are flying, the hyena is crying, and the gangrene has an awful odor. The man is thinking back on his life, knowing that he [...]


    9. When I read Hemingway I try to focus on the writing and the story and forget that he was an a**. But that fact seeps into his writing, into his characters. His characters, at least for me, are not very likeable, and that's the case in this short story. Harry, in the wilds of Africa, is dying of gangrene from a leg injury, and he and his wife are waiting for a plane to arrive and get him to medical help. While he is laying, waiting, he muses about his life, mostly about his life's failings. It's [...]


    10. Perhaps this is heresy but I just don't find Hemingway's work to be all that interesting. It just seems like macho tough guy bullshit and maybe-just-maybe there is something humanized and vulnerable deep down in there but I'm not so sure.Were we talking about mortality?------Alternatively:(source)------UPDATE (like… 9 years later): Then I actually readOld Man and the Sea , which was pretty good and has some great stuff in it. Anyway there's that.


    11. The title story, The Snows of Kilimanjaro, is one of Hemingway’s most famous and no doubt garners such appeal because it deals with the essence of every man’s lifewhat he has accomplished before he dies. Some see it as a treatise on procrastination, but I do not. I believe it is every man’s lot to die with things undone, hopes unrealized, opportunities missed, and I think Hemingway is making that point as well. We are busy living our lives and these things slip by us, sometimes without a t [...]


    12. OK, It is official. Ernest Hemingway is just not for me. I read this book because I am doing a three month "Give an author a second chance" challenge, and I couldn't think of anyone who I needed to give a second chance more than Hemingway. I have only read two books by Hemingway in my whole life, The Old Man and the Sea and The Sun Also Rises. Both of those were a long time ago. So I thought, how perfect for the challenge. At first, as I started the book, I was beginning to think that maybe he w [...]


    13. A great collection of perfect little tales by the master of sparse writing. Especially liked A Very Short Story (lover's expectations VS harsh reality), Cross-Country Snow (a slice of life between two friends), My Old Man (self-explanatory), and Big Two-Hearted River (the masterpiece of the bunch, IMHO). Gotta move on to some of his longer books someday. Like A Farewell To Arms and For Whom The Bell Tolls. Someday.


    14. I have never enjoyed Hemingway's writing; BUT this collection of his short stories finally convinced me that he was once an innovative writer who pioneered American Short Fiction. Hemingway's influence can be seen across the decades, from the beatnix all the way to Mccarthy and David Foster Wallace.My problem with Hemingway is that I truly believe he is no longer relevant in the world of fiction. He was an important stepping stone in American literature, with certain flaws that were mended as de [...]


    15. I don't like to continually bash famous authors. I worry that it might make me look as though I'm just jealous, when really I am. That being said, there isn't much to The Snows of Kilimanjaro to make it worthy of a recommendation. These stories by Hemmingway feel as though each had been pulled at random from a longer story--as if there was something I had missed earlier and, in eight out of ten of the stories, as if there was definitely something I was going to miss later, by which I mean to say [...]


    16. Wie immer in einer Kurzgeschichten-Sammlung gibt es Geschichten, die einem gefallen und Geschichten, die einem nicht so zusagen. Hier gefiel mir 80% des Geschriebenen wirklich sehr gut, der Rest entsprach einfach nicht meinem Geschmack oder nicht meinen Interessengebieten. Dennoch konnte mir diese Sammlung einen wunderbaren ersten Eindruck von Hemingway bieten und mir Lust auf seine Romane machen.Die Vielseitigkeit der Geschichten hat mir hier wirklich gefallen und hat mich positiv überrascht, [...]


    17. My first encounter with this great writer.I like the majority of the stories here. The first one the most, that gave the name of the volume, a well made drama, also the last one, The Short And Happy Life Of Francis Macomber, a funny tale, in wich I was curios how will it end it, and I`m glad that I wasn`t dissapointed by the very good and unexpected choice, indeed.Solid stuff!


    18. herkese selam size hasret! nazım hikmet'in ruhu şad olsun. dönüşüm muhteşem olacak demek isterdim morellerim bozuk. size, ben çok önemli bir insan olarak basın açıklaması yapmaya geldim (!)yani şurada beni okuyan, yorumlarımı okumaya değer bulan üç-beş kıymetli insan var, onlar beni biliyorlar, BU SİTEYİ KİTAP DIŞI KULLANMAYI SEVMİYORUM, polemik yaratmayı sevmiyorum; edebimizle gelelim, yorum bırakalım, fangirllük kasalım, bir-iki fikir alışverişi yapalım, derd [...]


    19. I read these short stories because I'm never going to finish For Whom the Bell Tolls and because, since climbing Kili, everyone asks whether I've read them. From the scope of half a century, the stories function more as a lens into the world of Hemingway and men like him and who, at the end of their lives, saw that world slipping away. But reading about these men, who were so determined to be men (and they had a particular and exacting definition of what that meant), its easy to see why their wa [...]


    20. The Snows of Kilimanjaro: I struggled to get into the news. I did not immediately understand what or who or where we talked When I understood (I think), I left early and it was better. So we are seeing in indiscreet observer in the final moments of Harry writer whose work we also find (at least that's what I understood ).Ten Indians: Here the reader interferes a July 5 evening in the life of Nick.What I retain in these novels is a sense of voyeurism. I could not really say why Maybe because we [...]


    21. -gangrene-rape-dead babies-suicide-break-ups -drunkards-crazy old men-gonorrhea -closeted lesbian married to a drunk poet these are some of my favorite things :(No I kid, these are some of the delightful stories in this bad boy. I picked it up thinking it would be fun. First time only made it to 37. Walked away for 3 months but my "no book left behind' policy kept nagging me finally attempt Two. Read it in two days and honestly don't care for it at all. Santiago I know your out there in the sea [...]


    22. Anyone looking for a good entry way into Hemingway need look no farther. This basically acts as an unofficial greatest hits. Not only do you get the wonderful and surprisingly vunerable (tho kinda misogynistic) title story, a quiet meditation on death and wasted potential. But you also get A Clean Well Lighted Place considered the greatest short story ever written by none other then James friggin Joyce, and most of the best Nick Adam's stories as well, including The Killers, Fathers and Sons, an [...]


    23. What a great story! I loved the way the man's thoughts wandered as he lay on his camp cot waiting to face death and thinking about the stories he was never going to write, but writing them in his head. Even the story about his end felt so real. I listened to it three times over. It got better and better each time! Charlton Heston's voice added so much life to the man's arguements with wife and his feelings about what was happening to him.



    24. Reto #24 PopSugar 2018: Un libro con un elemento del clima en el título.Es la novela más extraña que leí en mi vida hahah, voy a tener que releerlo unas cuantas veces antes de entenderlo todo perfectamente😂 pero estuvo bien y entretenido, el tipo estaba re pirado, pobre mujer😂


    25. Un narator pesimist, distrus și copleșit de gânduri și regrete: ce nu a apucat să facă, ce a făcut greșit, ce mai poate îndrepta. O introspecție asupra unei vieți de artisit, de reporter de război, de iubit, de prieten și de om. Hemingway merită citit și descoperit, durerea și neliniștea sunt atât de bine transmise, încât par palpabile.


    26. Foi a primeira vez que li Hemingway e, por isso, este livro foi uma espécie de introdução à sua escrita e temática. Senti ao longo da leitura que uma grande e bela amizade se estava a formar entre nós e, curiosamente senti um pouco de Bukowski nestes seus pequenos contos (depois mais tarde, vim a descobrir que Hemingway foi uma grande influência para Charles Bukowski).Um livro composto por pequenos contos onde a escrita de Hemingway se consolida à medida que avançamos na leitura. Fiquei [...]




    27. I wasn't sure about how to rate this book of short stories because this edition has a different TOC than the 1961 edition. In fact, only two stories from that edition are present in the Easton Press edition I have: the title story and "The Short Happy Life of Francis Macomber," both of which would make me give the book a 5-star rating regardless of what followed.Snows is probably is now my favorite short story. Its story of a man dying of gangreene while on safari in Africa coming to terms with [...]


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