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Hermann Hesse ↠ 7 characters

Ed Men døden eksisterer altid i hans nærhedEn ung mands forsøg på at realisere livet uden borgerlig binding Ole Hyltoft Can I just say that I absolutely love Hermann Hesse For me hi ERP Demystified i hans nærhedEn ung mands forsøg på at realisere livet uden borgerlig binding Ole Hyltoft Can I just say that I absolutely love Hermann Hesse For me hi

Free read Narziß und Goldmund

Narziß und Goldmund

Guldmund bliver ikke nogen from asketisk munk i klosteret Mariabronn som vennen Narcis Han flygter ud i verden en vandrer u Narziß und Goldmund Death and the Lover Narcissus and Gold Disciplina Positiva Para Preescolares (NIÑOS: EDUCACIÓN Y CUIDADOS) ikke nogen from asketisk munk The Ronin i klosteret Mariabronn som vennen Narcis Han flygter ud Rockonomics i verden en vandrer u Narziß und Goldmund Death and the Lover Narcissus and Gold

characters î eBook, PDF or Kindle ePUB ↠ Hermann Hesse

Den hjem og mål beruset af friheden og eventyret Overalt hænger kvinderne ved ham og selv får han aldrig nok af kærligh I enjoyed Hermann Hesse's novel of two medieval German men Th


10 thoughts on “Narziß und Goldmund

  1. says:

    At the time of reading this was my favorite Hesse book and indeed it is probably his uintessential novel the one to recommend for anyone wanting to check him out I have given away copies of it for this purpose to several persons over the yearsContrary to the description in Wikipedia I read the novel from the perspective of Goldmund being lost and then found Seduced by the snares of the world he leaves the peace of the monastic life for a life of trial and error ultimately as an old man returning to where he began Since in his case experience led to wisdom Goldmund represented to me the via positiva the path to enlightenment which leads through lovingly appropriated experience while Narcissus remaining behind in the monastery represented the via negativa the path to enlightenment obtained by critical thinking and contemplative withdrawal This the essential identity behind two ostensibly very different paths along life's way reminded me also of the two main schools of Buddhism the big and little boats Mahayana and Hinayana Buddhism One is also reminded of the same distinction when the lives of Christian saints as different at Francis of Assisi and Simeon of the Desert are sympathetically compared There is truth to itThis is not to say that the reference made by the Wikipedia writer to Nietzsche's Apollonian and Dionysian is incorrect Given the intellectual influences obtaining in Hesse's circles and the nature of his missionary family it is likely that both were considered My own reading was influenced by having studied mysticism by this time and not yet having read Nietzsche's The Birth of TragedyWhat I really like about Hermann Hesse here and elsewhere is that he really cared cared about people cared about culture and cared about the natural world Most everything he wrote from his novels and short stories to his political essays attempts to be constructive to share something of what he had learned of importance with others He wrote to the better side of our natures both emotional and intellectual I am so glad that young people are still reading him despite the many years which have passed since his last great work The Glass Bead Game in 1943


  2. says:

    Narziß und Goldmund Death and the Lover Narcissus and Goldmund Hermann HesseNarcissus and Goldmund is a novel written by the German–Swiss author Hermann Hesse which was first published in 1930 At its publication Narcissus and Goldmund was considered Hesse's literary triumph; chronologically it follows Steppenwolf Narcissus and Goldmund is the story of a young man Goldmund who wanders aimlessly throughout Medieval Germany after leaving a Catholic monastery school in search of what could be described as the meaning of life or rather the meaning of his life عنوانها نارتسیس و گلدموند؛ نرگس و زرين دهان؛ نویسنهد هرمان هسه؛ تاریخ نخستین خوانش ماه آگوست سال 2008 میلادیعنوان نرگس و زرین دهان؛ نویسنده هرمان هسه؛ مترجم سروش حبیبی؛ تهران، رز، 1350، در 425 ص؛عنوان نارتسیس و گلدموند؛ نویسنده هرمان هسه؛ مترجم سروش حبیبی؛ تهران، نشر چشمه، پاییز 1384، چاپ دوم پاییز 1385؛ در 368 ص؛ شابک 9643622606؛ عنوان نرگس و زرین دهان؛ نویسنده هرمان هسه؛ مترجم فرزانه معزی؛ مشهد، سخن گستر، 1385، در 400 ص؛ شابک ایکس 964477132؛با عنوانهای «نرگس و زرين دهان»، و «نارتسیس و گلدموند»، ترجمه سروش حبیبی، انتشارات رز و چشمه، و با عنوان «نرگس و زرين دهان»، ترجمه فرزانه معزی، انتشارات سخن گستر در مشهد؛گلدموند زرین دهان بیابانگردی با روحی لطیف و دیدی هنرمندانه، به خوانشگر معرفی شده و نارتسیس نرگس عابدی والامقام که گناهی مرتکب نشده و عمرش را به عبادت گذرانده است همین چند روز پیشتر نیز باز هم ترجمه ی جناب سروش حبیبی را خواندم، شاهکار هرمان هسه است نقل از متن کتاب زرین دهان فکر میکنم که یک گلبرگ گل یاس کوچک که میلولد، بسیار بیشتر از تمام کتابهای کتابخانه حرف دارد با حروف و کلمات نمیتوان تمام حقیقت را بیان کرد نارتسیس برای فراگیری علوم، این چند حرف کافی نیست روح جهان، جسم را دوست دارد، کالبد را دوست دارد، تا در آن از روح خود بدمد او میخواهد که ما آیات الهی را بشناسیم او بودن را دوست دارد، نه شدن را؛ حقیقت را دوست دارد، نه ممکن را؛ او تحمل نمیکند که حرف دلها به شکل مار، یا پرنده ای درآید در طبیعت، روح نمیتواند ماده باشد، بلکه ضد آن، و در تضاد با آن است پایان نقل ا شربیانی


  3. says:

    Narcissus and Goldmund as I look back on it now in my old age far from my youthful love for it is one of Hesse’s near misses Close but no cigar as they used to say at the Fair This novel could have been perfect But no it misses the boat At least to someone older and wiserWhy? To find that out let’s go back to the medieval era in which this book is setThere once was an ‘almost Narcissus’ back then His name was Desiderius Erasmus A Catholic and Monkish gentleman and a scholar of the world he acted as a facilitator for the catholicism of Catholicism and as a friend of Church nobility and peacemaker He purportedly was a friend of poor ordinary souls It’s true I think that he envied their spontaneous easeHe wanted you see to silence his own bête noire Martin Luther an almost Goldmund You see Luther was an semi innocent like Goldmund who was impulsive and passionate like his real life archetype And both Luther and his fictional doppelgänger Goldmund were deeply conflicted And Luther like Goldmund was ready to suffer eternal torment if needs be for following his own star Erasmus? NeverAnd spontaneous And Erasmus was notFor if in conflicted souls spontaneity is dammed up in the heart the result is spiritual entropyThere though the near similarity ends and while Goldmund‘s outlet was art Luther’s was the defence of simple faith and warm married loveIf Erasmus nearly approximates to the coolly rational but envious NarcissusHesse is ALSO a Narcissus like Erasmus A wannabe free spiritA sophisticated pan European man of the world he resented and perhaps envied passionate mystical artists like Rainer Maria Rilke and his own creation Goldmund These are men who live by the free spiritual self replenishment of pure inspirationRilke like Luther and Goldmund could do no wrong in the eyes of his admirers He could also do as he liked And did it though always within the bounds of decency Like the other two he was also conflictedAs we see in his great final Duino ElegiesAnd that masterpiece shows like Luther and Goldmund before him he could be mystical in a way few other men wereFew men and that includes HesseHesse was partly a lie to the world for he like so many was precisely and tormentedly that to himself He wasn’t an ingenuous mystical guy like Rilke And perhaps his outré habits like those of the protagonist of Demian bound his soul to self contradiction And the complications of Narcissus or ErasmusBut a he was a true barometer of his timesAnd that is the reason this near masterpiece is close but no cigar he TRIES too hard for perfection Perfection wasn’t to Rilke like an endless Glass Bead Game but rather like being out on the open water of imagination and feeling the Pneuma of Inspiration catch your sailsIt must you see come from the heart but it can’t with HessePerhaps Hesse’s Heart was just too constricted and dark a place Because it was formed of his endless anxieties and boredom which NEVER gave him Answers of the Spirit but only Excuses for possible Escape and further intellectual exploration Like Erasmus while Luther’s Faith was a constant Breeze from a sincere Heart How frustratingAnd the heart has its reasons of which the brain knows nothingThat at least is one old guy’s two cents worthEven though as a kid I LOVED it lulled by its twin themes of rebellion and creativityBut I hadn’t then seen the Source of those two Inspiring emotionsIn the very Life Force that moves the Universe But I do now


  4. says:

    Artist Smartist “ We fear death we shudder at life's instability we grieve to see the flowers wilt and the leaves fall and in our hearts we know that we too are transitory and will soon disappear When artists create pictures and thinkers search for laws and formulate thoughts it is in order to salvage something from the great dance of death to make something last longer than we do” Probably the most vivid contrast I've read between on one hand the beauty of the skin visual art and sensual pleasures and on the other the splendors of the spirit stability science and logicHerman Hesse's brilliant philosophical novel 1930 involves two friends in medieval Germany Largely metaphorical this has the feel of a cautionary fairy tale with no true compass as to geography or time The story begins when Goldmund a student and Narcissus a teacher only a few years older become friends at a cloister school At first Goldmund earnestly focuses on his studies but then a few fellow students invite him to go off campus where he's seduced by a young Gypsy girl From that day forward his mind never wanders far from thoughts of women their sheer beauty and the pleasures of the senses He leaves and on his journeys he has numerous affairs with women of all ages statuses and sizes similar to Wilt Chamberlain in legion and legend All women find him irresistible Yes the novel is sexist Goldmund falls for the first young lady to say no loses her to the serpent of lust for her younger prettier sister and then travels far and wide He settles to become a sculptor for several years able to brilliantly capture the beauty he has seen He becomes restless continues his travels and runs into the unmitigated ugliness of the Black Death I'll add no so I don't spoil the story except to say that when both Goldmund and Narcissus now an abbot are much older they visit and converse at length with each other This is an excellent classic


  5. says:

    Narcissus and Goldmund tells the narrative of two men although Goldmund gets a bigger chunk of the story each seeking a higher fulfillment in his own way The novel chronicles the life of an aimless wanderer breaking free and one strongly binded to faith living in the Mariabronn monastery The novel is both a journey and an awakening that takes the reader over the course of many decades Living in a hidden cloister in medieval Germany Narcissus is a most learned and pious young acolyte pursuing knowledge and the contemplation of logic philosophy and theology When the younger boy Goldmund arrives at the cloister he recognizes him as his counterpart his opposite Reckless wild and passionate Narcissus is fascinated with the boy and takes him under his wing Goldmund makes other friends but none becomes as dear to him as Narcissus A great bond is set in place But Goldmund comes to realize that his fate does not lie solely with the Church but with the wider lands It's his nature to seek pleasure and joy from God’s creation All bought on after sneaking off to a village and receiving a kiss from a young Gypsy He feels remorse but wants as his virgin heart aches to pursue this love affair With this he opens up into his true self and wishes to leave the confinements of Mariabronn After Narcissus gives his blessing and releases his friend out into the wide world the novel truly takes holdAnd so begins Goldmund’s travels as vagrant Wandering around the country for years he discovers the ways of love and seduces countless women He would encounter death and violence the beauty of art and labor and the agonizing sadness of loss He makes friends but also enemies and later witnesses the horrors of the ghastly plague He does not live in the world of the mind but in the physical world of love music art and mortality After many years apart Goldmund and Narcissus reunite and discuss their differing lives Narcissus tries to explain to his friend the meaning of his uest the importance of the life of the flesh and he begs him to imagine a thought devoid of an accompanying image But Goldmund fails to understand because he is forever rooted in the rich earth in life and cannot cross the barrier into a pure thought an imagination without objects and images Each man seems to occupy one side of the other This is the reason for their strong friendship and understanding of one another both are somehow incomplete But together they become closer to enlightenment closer to hard clay than to wet sand Hesse's poetic and emotive medieval coming of age story reads as the uintessential novel on the pains and euphoria of adolescence forming a deep lifelong friendship and succumbing to the desires of the opposite sex of which after years stuck in a Monastery it's a case of making up for lost time Even though there are many layers to this book fairytale ualities existentialism philosophy love and passion and religion it reads surprising easily a world away from Steppenwolf Hesse's enriched prose and beautifully ladened descriptions of the landscapes had a slight resemblance to the writings Knut Hamsun and for a novel first published in 1930 and set in Medieval Germany it still felt remarkably fresh as it simply deals with the universal problems of growing up and finding one's true worth in the world Regardless of place and time Narcissus and Goldmund is ultimately a raging battle between the body and mind and the plague a pandora’s box of contemplation and a novel that lingered strongly well after it's closing pages


  6. says:

    I enjoyed Hermann Hesse's novel of two medieval German men The story centers on two friends Narcissus and Goldmund The two meet and become friends early in the cloister Narcissus matures and finds his path in the cloister takes his vows and devotes to a monastic life Goldmund earthly and taken hold of by the beauty of women leaves the cloister to undertake an endless search for worldly salvation Narcissus is the teacher the pious and the man of God; Goldmund is the lover the artist and the creator of beautiful thingsThe author does a great job of showing living dichotomy between the two friendsI was very moved by the story of venturing out into the world discovering new people and places and only to discover yourself Only in doing so you always end up back where you started For me it was like when people say you always go back to the beginning in some fashion or another That was my interpretation of the story you always come full circle in lifeI truly enjoyed this story and would definitely recommend it Thanks


  7. says:

    Can I just say that I absolutely love Hermann Hesse For me his words speak directly to my soul I have never exclusively followed an author except Hesse He is absolutely brilliant and his works are so nuanced to the point where they only mean anything to the reader unless they can relate in some profound way I have now finished all of his major works and I must say bravo All of his books are about the turmoil and duality of the human soul He speaks my language My next goal is to learn German so I can read his books again in his native tongueGoldmund and Narcissus is about that duality except in the form of two separate characters One is a thinker the other a feeler one values rationality and reason and the other values intuition One lives in the world of abstract ideas and the other in the world of sensuality and the senses One lives the life of a duty bound priest the other an Artist Neither is held in higher regard over the other Both struggle to find the meaning of their nature I especially enjoyed the part where Narcissus talks about when someone who is meant to be an artist tries to live the life of a thinker evil ensues There is danger in trying to force themselves into that false role He calls the artist thinker a mystic Thinkers and artists alike have their place in the world and neither should think they are superior to the other for they are antithesis of each other


  8. says:

    This is not a review This is an expression of gratitude Enlightened does not begin to describe the feeling one gets when eyes see mind is set in motion and images are processed into thoughts that seed the way we look at everything We SEE everything in a new light at least for as long as we remember what is important what makes a difference The beginning of our true life I suppose all we can ask of our mind is for a few moments of enlightenment at a time And to remember Too much would be overkill too little starvation Let us be comforted with whatever ration of enlightenment we are allowed Let us not forget that we are allowed these moments we are not entitled them Herr Hesse with your beautiful words you allowed me to imagine enlightenment to see to take nothing for granted


  9. says:

    This was truly a magical reading experience for me It came out of nowhere I'd never heard of this particular title before despite my bibliophilic tendencies and I had always avoided reading Hesse out of some nonsense premonition that I wouldn't enjoy his writing style I was so wrong about that last partA dear friend loaned this book to me while I was hospitalized last spring The hideous front cover was held on by a thread and didn't even make it to the finish line The pages were brown marked up It was slow going at first with all the endless conversations about monastery life and I ended up putting it on hold But at least I had enough sense to realize it was my less than ideal reading environment combined with my slipshod state of mind at the time to know that it wasn't the book itself but the circumstances surrounding my reading of itWhen I picked it up again my affection for Narcissus and Goldmund was almost immediate Set in medieval Germany this book is not exactly a fantasy but it has that sense of timelessness that I imagine characterizes epic fantasy It explores huge themes duality the human longing for purpose aging and mortality the nature of art the conflict between flesh and spirit I'd probably be able to explain it better if I had read philosophy texts in college The philosophical musings don't feel ultra ponderous; they're luscious and they flow and they feel intrinsic to the story This whole book is sensual as fuck Goldmund is a ladies' man dedicating his young adulthood to the art of seduction and the pleasures of the flesh The depictions of women are sometimes problematic although I do commend Hesse for never buying into the whole virginwhore dichotomy but this was such a small grievance for me that it didn't ruin my experienceI won't belabor my review with a plot summary It's best to just dip your feet straight into the warm bath of its bewitching language


  10. says:

    When I was a child my parents used to punish me for my bad actions in their own way I often had the prohibition of reading for a week Of course I wasn't so nerd at that time and together with reading there could be no tv no bmx rides with friends no late night awake and all sorts of normal don'tsBut the worst one was definitely the no reading weekLater in my teenage years I remember how my mum was very glad about my reading activity but not particularly interested in influencing that favourite pastime of mine with her tips As far as I remember the only exception was Narcissus and GoldmundMum I read Candide How nice it wasGood for you But you should rather read Narcissus and GoldmundMum The Buddenbrooks is very interesting What a surpriseVery well Yet you would appreciate Narcissus and GoldmundMum I have to admit it Rosshalde is kind of interestingYes But that's nothing compared to Narcissus and Goldmund you might read itMum this Elective affinities is a masterpiece of romanticismI know but why don't you read Narcissus and Goldmund? You must do itOk I resisted for many years When I was younger I never liked when people were forcing me to read anything At school in family Then came my late twenties and I finally capitulated I took Narcissus and Goldmund in my hands Albeit the awful terrifying front cover graphic chosen by the Italian editor think about the name Hesse wrote in the same style way and colours of the notorious Esso logo on a grey background I decided to leaf through the book pagesI was really surprised After managing to win over the first philosophical part of the novel that I found a bit too slow I discovered a surprisingly libertine book Not that bad of course but exactly the opposite I would have expected as a tip from my mum Eventually Narcissus and Goldmund was an involving reading Although I think that sometimes Hesse stumbles on the thin line between allegory and parody this book worths a reading I like the historical yet undetermined contest of the book even if the Goldmund character doesn't look that realistic to me The way Goldmund walks around the world is very Candidesue and picaresue and I do like this sort of moodAt the same time Herman Hesse is accurate and in my opinion does a better job in picturing Narcissus who at least behaves as a man in his adulthood rather than a whimsical naive boy as Goldmund stays for the whole book without having a real evolution despite all the life and sexual experiences he had I know this won't be appreciated by those who consider this book formative but the same comeback of Goldmund to the monastery where he spent his earlier pious years looks like a defeat than as an inner development of him Now I just wonder if my mum wished to make a Narcissus or a Goldmund out of me Frankly I'm a bit scared to ask her


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