Σοφίτα

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  • Title: Σοφίτα
  • Author: Danilo Kiš Ράντοβαν Μπρκόβιτς
  • ISBN: 9605181916
  • Page: 356
  • Format: Paperback
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    1 thought on “Σοφίτα”

    1. ''Θέε μου για πόσο καιρό ζούσα στην Σοφίτα λες και ήταν κάποιο μακρινό αστέρι''And true love waitsIn haunted atticsΕίναι το πιο ιδιαίτερο βιβλίο που διάβασα επιλέγοντας το λογω εξωφύλλου. Και μετά γύρισα να διαβάσω το οπισθόφυλλο και μου φάνηκε ενδιαφέρον. Τίποτα όμως δεν προοικονομούσε ότ [...]

    2. Lord, I've been living in that attic as if on a star. Rather quickly The Attic becomes a wonderful, if inchoate tale. The novel is a Jules et Jimin Belgrade of the 1950s. Well, maybe it is. So much could be poetic fancy. The reader is never quite sure. Anyway it is two men living in a loft. . . well, you know, an attic. Orpheus and Igor are the names of the defendants. The former even has a lute. He meets the love of his life, though neither he nor the reader is fully convinced. Just as surprisi [...]

    3. My experience with Danilo Kis's "The Attic" (or "The Loft" as it was originally entitled "Mansarda") was an interesting one or 'strange' as everyone at the beginning seems to feel about the things that are happening around them.  Self-Described as a Satirical Poem, Kis's wordplay on expressions in French-Serbian, off-and-on vulgarity and the philosophical questions of a youthful, yet imaginative mind stand affront within this first novel that was recently translated by John K. Cox of North Dako [...]

    4. Though not on par with Garden, Ashes, this first novel still contains flashes of the brilliance found in that later book. While it has the feel of a bildungsroman, it strays outside that tradition, playing with form and eschewing plot. Kiš is one of those rare writers whose proportions of humor, melancholy, and dream logic reach closest to my ideal. Recommended for fans of Bruno Schulz.

    5. I tako je procitah jos jednom, dan za danom. Vuklo me opet nesto na tu mansardu da slusam zivotna i stvaralacka previranja mladog Kisa. Tamo gore, na vrhu kamene zgrade na periferiji grada, blize zjezdama, dok pokusava da nadje odgovore na pitanja besmrtnosti duse, besmrtnosti seksa i niz drugih, otvara se pitanje ljubavi pred njegovim ocima, onog trenutka kad je ona, Euridika, sa dragocjenim baroknim tovarom, zakoračila prema meni hodom pripitomljene zvjeri.Ali na stranu grljenje i valjanje po [...]

    6. Two young studs get a taste of the freedoms to come in the 1950’s in Belgrade, Serbia. They push the envelope, play music, get involved with women, and talk ceaselessly of poetry, writing and philosophy. Their rented attic hangout is a dump. Later they open a pub. In this youthful male exuberance, I’m reminded of the Black Book by Lawrence Durrell. There is no plot and it doesn’t really go anywhere. It’s a quick read, just about 100 pages, and I assume, since it was originally published [...]

    7. Прекрасно! е недоволен збор да ја опишам книгава. Уживањето беше преголемо па одново ја зачитав.„Имав впечаток дека низ прстите ѝ капе месечина.“

    8. A 20-something would-be intellectual hangs out with his philosophically-minded bro and falls in love with a disappearing girl ("Eurydice" to his code name "Orpheus", in one of many heavy-handed bits of signalling). Sort of a scattered, hipster Bildungsroman, though one replete with pomo flourishes that throw the narrative out of kilter (a dream-like trip to a "Bay of Dolphins", a four-freakin'-page quote from The Magic Mountain in French). It's an engaging, and occasionally beautiful, read, but [...]

    9. The Beatnik response from the Balkans: vagabond humor and despair spoken from the attic. The novel disintegrates nicely at the end, Eurydice nowhere to be found. Or was she there already, found at the very beginning?

    10. Prvo u nizu, divno, gorko-slatko, puno one dobro poznate melanholične nostalgije, kojom odišu mnoga naredna dela Kiša. Malo poetske idealizacije predmeta obožavanja uvek me podseti koliko je meka, blaga i tako osećajna njegova duša prema svemu- životu, smrti, ljubavi, stvaranju, umetnosti, nesvakidašnjem. Sve to u meni budi istinsko divljenje prema ličnosti koja je tokom svog veka doživela toliko stradanja. Mislim da nikako drugačije on ne bi ni bio Kiš kakvog znamo i volimo. Cenim n [...]

    11. This is a story about a young man in Belgrade named Orpheus. His name alone resonates both in a literary and in a mythical way, creating an interest in his story from the opening pages. It also helped that, as the translator wrote, he is "a writer and a lute-player," and "a philosopher, a dreamer and--probably--a perpetual student". Thus he is a man after my own heart. What followed the opening was a dream-like, somewhat picaresque tale of his experiences in Belgrade with his friends, neighbors [...]

    12. This is Danilo Kiš's first novel and that comes across quite transparently. The novel claims to be the story of a young aspiring writer coming of age in a dark dank damp mice and roach infested attic in Belgrade, in the 1950s, while writing a semi-autobiographical novel titled The Attic. I suppose in part it is all of that, but what starts off as a commendable effort to preserve the narrative from old realist constraints associated with the genre of Bildungsroman, very quickly goes awry, mostly [...]

    13. Danilo KišThe Attic(Champaign, IL: Dalkey Archive Press, 2012)Translated from Serbian by John K. Cox. By Ramona Demme"The Attic" was reviewed in The Literary Review"Loss Control" Fall 2012, The Shortlisttheliteraryreview It’s slight in size, but The Attic, the 1962 debut novel by Danilo Kiš (famous for later works like A Tomb for Boris Davidovich and Encyclopedia of the Dead) has the energy and scope of an epic piece. In the most straightforward sense, it recounts the madcap adventures of [...]

    14. Portrait of the Artist as a young surrealist. What I encountered was a metanarrative about a young writer, an intellectual/novelist who calls himself Orpheus and is in pursuit of a women whom he calls Eurydice. He lives in an attic with his friend Igor (who also is also addressed with the awesome appellation "Billy Wiseass"). The story, in some sense, is the story of the creation of the book you're reading, a novel about the act of writing, about the influence of imagination, about the way in wh [...]

    15. Picked this up at a big store in town that tends to set out low-price Dalkey paperbacks. I can only hope that Kiš got better as his career progressed, because The Attic, his first, is a pretty flimsy effort. It's a nearly insufferable bildungsroman whose saving grace is its self-awareness: by the end, its narrator-protagonist knows that he's a twat and starts to act like a well-adjusted human. This change is undermined by the fact that it is so abrupt and comes after a lot of drivel packed into [...]

    16. I think I may have just found a gold-bearing vein in diving in to the writings of Ki��.You can clearly sense that this is one of his early works, it's actually his debut, and I found this novel to have a good sense of humour which I enjoyed very much.This was a four star to me until he started quoting Thomas Mann's The Magic Mountain across four pages. That's just ingenious. Five.

    17. I think I may have just found a gold-bearing vein in diving in to the writings of Kiš.You can clearly sense that this is one of his early works, it's actually his debut, and I found this novel to have a good sense of humour which I enjoyed very much.This was a four star to me until he started quoting Thomas Mann's The Magic Mountain across four pages. That's just ingenious. Five.

    18. What was promised in this book sounded great! I read one third of it and I didn't come across any of what was promised: a discussion of art, of writing.Lots of cryptic stuff, references, Latin.Felt self-indulgent. Or that I'm supposed to somehow be a member of some club to find the meaning of what was described in the introduction.

    19. Read my review on New York Journal of Books. Read that review first. Additional remarks that appeared in a different and now defunct publication are now posted on my Wordpress blog.

    20. Jam packed with zany cheekiness and exuberance, floating somewhere between the likes of Brautigan and Queneau. This first Kiš will certainly not be my last.

    21. Slatko. Prija čitati Kiša. Posebno prija to što nije štivo koje može da se čita u autobusu (mada jesam pokušala).

    22. I was expecting so much out of this book, and it turned out to be a total waste of time and a huge disappointment. I guess it's just not my cup of tea.

    23. A bit like Samuel Beckett meets Ken Kesey, or British movie "Withnail and I." Wacky, pitiable, sympathetic, totally unexpected.

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