El palau de la lluna PDF/EPUB ✓ El palau PDF or de

El palau de la lluna ❮PDF / Epub❯ ✅ El palau de la lluna Author Paul Auster – Thomashillier.co.uk Marco Stanley Fogg s un orfe que intenta trobar respostes als interrogants que li planteja el seu passat i al gran enigma del dest Marco est determinat a buscar el seu pare i inicia un viatge que el p de la PDF ☆ Marco Stanley Fogg s un orfe que intenta trobar respostes als interrogants que li planteja el seu passat i al gran enigma del dest Marco est determinat a buscar el seu pare i inicia un viatge que el portar dels calls de Manhattan al bell ssim paisatge dels deserts de Utah El palau de la lluna s la narraci d aquest recorregut, ric i sorprenent, pel qual el lector avan a gr cies a l impuls de la El palau PDF or mem ria i la casualitatAmb una habilitat extraordin ria per evocar la desesperaci davant la soledat, Paul Auster construeix una hist ria plena de lirisme i ens fa part cips de la trag dia i la redempci de tres generacions al llarg d un per ode de temps que va des dels primers anys del segle xx fins a l arribada de l home a la Lluna Intel ligent i original, El palau de la lluna fa convergir la palau de la ePUB ☆ complicada traject ria vital d un personatge amb la hist ria dels Estats Units i esdev la novel la m s commovedora d un autor que domina l art de narrar de manera magistral.


10 thoughts on “El palau de la lluna

  1. Ahmad Sharabiani Ahmad Sharabiani says:

    Moon Palace, Paul Auster Moon Palace is a novel written by Paul Auster that was first published in 1989 The novel is set in Manhattan and the U.S Midwest, and centers on the life of the narrator Marco Stanley Fogg and the two previous generations of his family Marco Fogg is an orphan and his Uncle Victor his only caretaker Fogg starts college, and nine months later moves from the dormitory into his own apartment furnished with 1492 books given to him by Uncle Victor Uncle Victor dies before Moon Palace, Paul Auster Moon Palace is a novel written by Paul Auster that was first published in 1989 The novel is set in Manhattan and the U.S Midwest, and centers on the life of the narrator Marco Stanley Fogg and the two previous generations of his family Marco Fogg is an orphan and his Uncle Victor his only caretaker Fogg starts college, and nine months later moves from the dormitory into his own apartment furnished with 1492 books given to him by Uncle Victor Uncle Victor dies before Fogg finishes college and leaves him without friends and family Marco inherits some money which he uses to pay for Uncle Victor s funeral He becomes an introvert, spends his time reading, and thinks, Why should I get a job I have enough to do living through the days After selling the books one by one in order to survive Fogg loses his apartment and seeks shelter in Central Park 2011 1386 421 964369304 1391 424 9789643698829 20 1492


  2. Shovelmonkey1 Shovelmonkey1 says:

    This is a book about gettin nekkid.I discovered Paul Auster through the 1001 books list and then went on a big PA binge I suppose I should have beenrestrained because very soon all the PA plots and machinations and convoluted po mo madness was churning in my brain I d given myself PAP Yes, that well know literary syndrome, Paul Auster Poisoning This was my third consecutive read and I believe it can be directly attributed to the onset of a severe case of PAP But I did enjoy this book This is a book about gettin nekkid.I discovered Paul Auster through the 1001 books list and then went on a big PA binge I suppose I should have beenrestrained because very soon all the PA plots and machinations and convoluted po mo madness was churning in my brain I d given myself PAP Yes, that well know literary syndrome, Paul Auster Poisoning This was my third consecutive read and I believe it can be directly attributed to the onset of a severe case of PAP But I did enjoy this book therefore equating PAP to eating too much cotton candy but still feeling compelled to go on eatingdespite what various parts of your body are telling you Moon Palace is weighty with symbolism and duality and as usual there is a synchronisty between a lot of his stories But so are many of his books Hence the PAP.Protagonists Fogg , Effing and Barber all try at some point to reduce their lives to the most distilled essence possible A bit like putting yourself through a life juicer in order to be left with only the purest extract Fogg does this by relinquishing all of his possessions and becoming homeless, Effing by renouncing his past and creating a new one for himself and then later by distributing his wealth and Barber does a similar thing by relinquishing his home Maybe its a form of unburdening as well as reduction.All of the people in this book were seeking something and in each of their stories they seem to believe that by peeling off all the outer trappings of possession and wealth will they expose the core of themselves to world They will be naked See, I told you this was a book about being nekkid Apologies if you were expecting atitilating variety of nekkidity Ultimately making themselves as vulnerable as possible leads to their undoing either physically or emotionally All in all a very satisfying novel, but let this be a warning to you all Paul Auster should only be taken in small doses and be sure to let one plot settle before you gorge yourself on another


  3. Χαρά Ζ. Χαρά Ζ. says:

    _Moon Palace_Reading this books was a pleasure


  4. Geoff Geoff says:

    What on earth This book was recommended to me by a person whose taste in literature I hold in high regard That s why I was surprised to discover, halfway through the book, that it s a really terrible piece of pretentious writing I felt no empathy with the main character a really spoiled, pretentiously eccentric kid with an Asian fetish trying to revel in the black aethetic of his free fall into poverty He s saved by Kitty Wu, the sexually precocious daughter of Chinese royalty or some su What on earth This book was recommended to me by a person whose taste in literature I hold in high regard That s why I was surprised to discover, halfway through the book, that it s a really terrible piece of pretentious writing I felt no empathy with the main character a really spoiled, pretentiously eccentric kid with an Asian fetish trying to revel in the black aethetic of his free fall into poverty He s saved by Kitty Wu, the sexually precocious daughter of Chinese royalty or some such nonsense She falls for the narrator for no other reason than the author apparently wanting her to do so She seduces him with the line Here comes the dragon lady or thereabouts, which made me bristle to say the least Then he dumps her and meets an old dude, and the old dude tells him some stories about the past Then the book ends.This story felt like three stories sloppily sewn together into some terrible Frankenstein s monster Kitty Wu is the most Orientalist character I ve encountered in a book post WW2 I came to think of the narrator asandof an asshole as the story went on.People go nuts over this guy, Paul Auster I just don t get it Maybe this wasn t the right book, but I have a feeling the problem lies deeper, with the author I certainly won t be picking up another of his books anytime soon


  5. Chrissie Chrissie says:

    While this book starts well, it soon goes downhill The central character in the beginning is Marco Stanley Fogg He drew my attention What happens to him gives the reader a lot to think about He is an orphan and has no relatives He is totally alone, or so he thinks Until. Well, I am not going to tell you And he is broke When 1969 Where Brooklyn I liked the writing I liked the philosophical thoughts, his thoughts about writing, about travel, about how people interact and our need While this book starts well, it soon goes downhill The central character in the beginning is Marco Stanley Fogg He drew my attention What happens to him gives the reader a lot to think about He is an orphan and has no relatives He is totally alone, or so he thinks Until. Well, I am not going to tell you And he is broke When 1969 Where Brooklyn I liked the writing I liked the philosophical thoughts, his thoughts about writing, about travel, about how people interact and our need for connection with other human beings All of this I found interesting Then he meets Kitty I liked her too However, the further you proceed the further the focus shifts from Marco to others and the weaker the story becomes Mostly the book follows an elderly man, Effing He is 84 in 1969 But who is Effing First their stories are woven together, but then the Effing personality takes over His story Well it is crazy, as far as I am concerned His story goes on and on, and on and on It s too long, goes off on all different tangents, none of which were either credible or interesting One example, to be specific, are view spoiler the pages and pages andpages about a book written by Effing s son hide spoiler Yes, there is a connection between Effing and Marco, but that connection is in no way credible At least two thirds of the entire book left me totally unengaged Little to think about How is it possible to be engaged in a story that is beyond belief In addition, this part of the book turns into a movie script The narration by Joe Barrett is absolutely excellent I enjoyed Timbuktu very much, but Moon Palace is unwieldy


  6. Deea Deea says:

    In terms of flow of language, this book was quite good Paul Auster has a way with words The coincidences he appeals to however are way too much view spoiler and in the end everyone dies or is somehow lost for no real purpose in the plot hide spoiler The main character goes through despair, a state of balance, happiness and then he loses everything, but he finds out the key to his past I didn t really understand the point of this book was it that everything in life is transient, was it In terms of flow of language, this book was quite good Paul Auster has a way with words The coincidences he appeals to however are way too much view spoiler and in the end everyone dies or is somehow lost for no real purpose in the plot hide spoiler The main character goes through despair, a state of balance, happiness and then he loses everything, but he finds out the key to his past I didn t really understand the point of this book was it that everything in life is transient, was it that life is full of coincidences, was it that in the end you lose everything and you have to deal with it one way or another I am not sure So, here s an example of a well written book about a really far fetched series of coincidences Intriguing Good, but not so good


  7. Candice Candice says:

    I loved it I loved reading this book, but I wish I hadn t read it so fast I read it because of someone, and I can t thank him enough I put myself in M.S s shoes, and I cried, I laughed, I dreamt Paul has a poetic use of language, that s sure.


  8. Duc Duc says:

    This book is about writing and observations and hardship This book is my first introduction to Auster After reading this book, I went to the university library to look up obscure writers One of the writers is Giordano Bruno who believed that there was a parallel universe back in medieval times There is the theme of journey, travel and exploration into other worlds The narrator has a name inspired by Phileas Fogg, the fictional character in Jules Verns Around the World in Eighty Days The This book is about writing and observations and hardship This book is my first introduction to Auster After reading this book, I went to the university library to look up obscure writers One of the writers is Giordano Bruno who believed that there was a parallel universe back in medieval times There is the theme of journey, travel and exploration into other worlds The narrator has a name inspired by Phileas Fogg, the fictional character in Jules Verns Around the World in Eighty Days The Moon Landing represents a journey into another world Moon Palace is a Chinese restaurant.One of the most interesting tasks is for the narrator to describe the world to the Blind man This is a metaphor for the task of writing We the reader is blind to the world that is being created by the author We are guided into his alternative world of fiction, the everyday strangeness of the world, not a world created by science fiction It is in the ordinary that can be rendered extraordinary


  9. Steven Godin Steven Godin says:

    Moon Palace is unquestionably classic Auster, and a great starting point, his writing style might not be to everyone s liking but for me he is the most natural of storytellers.This centres on Marco Stanley Fogg another great name and follows him on a journey from a crummy New York apartment to the vast landscapes of the American west and beyond, after becoming intrigued by a story told to him by his old eccentric employer who he cares for There is rarely a dull moment to be had and as storyt Moon Palace is unquestionably classic Auster, and a great starting point, his writing style might not be to everyone s liking but for me he is the most natural of storytellers.This centres on Marco Stanley Fogg another great name and follows him on a journey from a crummy New York apartment to the vast landscapes of the American west and beyond, after becoming intrigued by a story told to him by his old eccentric employer who he cares for There is rarely a dull moment to be had and as storytelling goes this is seriously good Drawing you in right from the start, you never really know where his stories are going or where they are going to end up, that s a gift worth sharing Far accessible than say The New York Trilogy, this is a great place to start for the Auster virgin.Moving, oddly humorous and obscure A totally absorbing novel


  10. Paul Paul says:

    Zadie Smith, in an introduction for a Nonrequired Reading Anthology brought a James Joyce quote to my attention That ideal reader suffering from an ideal insomnia Joyce The ideal reader cannot sleep when holding the writer he was meant to be with SmithThis is how I feel about Paul Auster, especially concerning Moon Palace An odd series of events lead me to read this book at the perfect time I was on a road trip in which the route of my companions and I followed a route traced by the prot Zadie Smith, in an introduction for a Nonrequired Reading Anthology brought a James Joyce quote to my attention That ideal reader suffering from an ideal insomnia Joyce The ideal reader cannot sleep when holding the writer he was meant to be with SmithThis is how I feel about Paul Auster, especially concerning Moon Palace An odd series of events lead me to read this book at the perfect time I was on a road trip in which the route of my companions and I followed a route traced by the protagonist of this novel, from Chicago to Utah, almost exactly The moon landing had featured prominently in conversations with one of my fellow travelers, Charlie In one ear was Charlie, at the peak of an obsession with Nikola Tesla as the archetypal hero of science and underdogs and Thomas Edison standing for all that is wrong and corrupt In the other ear was a central character s retelling of chance encounters with Mr Tesla, referring to Edison only as That asshole from Menlo All after this book had been sitting on my shelves unread for months, perhaps waiting for the moment to strike When I started loaning this book out and persuading people to read it, the odd coincidences started up again


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