Death in Venice, Tonio Kröger, and Other Writings

Frontcover
A&C Black, 1999 - 319 Seiten
1 Rezension
Thomas Mann (1875-1955) won the Nobel Prize for literature in 1929. This is a collection of his shorter works. "Death in Venice," later filmed by Lucion Visconti starring Dirk Bogarde, was published in 1911. It is a poetic meditation on art and beauty, where the dying composer Aschenbach (modelled on Gustav Mahler) becomes fixated by the young boy Tadzio. The other stories are: "Tonio Kroger"; the collection entitled "Tristan"; "The Blood of the Walsungs"; "Mario the Magician"; and "The Tables of the Law." A number of essays are also included.>
  

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Review: Death in Venice, Tonio Kroger and Other Writings (German Library)

Nutzerbericht  - Ali - Goodreads

I read these in German class and no one does Angst better than the Germans. Not the most uplifting thing I've ever read, but really interesting and excellent if you're in a bit of a dark mood, but don't want to wade through the anxiety of Kafka. Vollständige Rezension lesen

Ausgewählte Seiten

Inhalt

NOVELLAS
1
Tristan
56
Death in Venice
95
ESSAYS
279
A Brother
297
Germany and the Germans
303
Urheberrecht

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Über den Autor (1999)

Harold Bloom (b. 1930) is Sterling Professor of Humanities at Yale University, Berg Professor at New York University, and a former Charles Eliot Norton Professor at Harvard. He is the author of more than twenty books, including The Anxiety of Influence; Deconstruction and Criticism; The Book of J; The Western Canon; Shakespeare: The Invention of the Human; and Where Shall Wisdom Be Found?

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