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Enduring Love [Englisch] [Taschenbuch]

Ian McEwan
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Kurzbeschreibung

28. Oktober 2004
One windy spring day in the Chilterns, Joe Rose's calm, organized life is shattered by a ballooning accident. The afternoon, Rose reflects, could have ended in mere tragedy, but for his brief meeting with Jed Parry. Unknown to Rose, something passes between them - something that gives birth in Parry to an obsession so powerful that it will test to the limits Rose's beloved scientific rationalism, threaten the love of his wife Clarissa and drive him to the brink of murder and madness.

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Produktinformation

  • Taschenbuch: 256 Seiten
  • Verlag: Vintage; Auflage: Film Tie-in Ed (28. Oktober 2004)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 0099481243
  • ISBN-13: 978-0099481249
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 19,3 x 12,7 x 1,8 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (79 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 41.605 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

Mehr über den Autor

Ian McEwan, geboren 1948 in Aldershot, wurde als Literaturstudent von Angus Wilson und Malcolm Bradbury gefördert, von Philip Roth für ein Schriftsteller-Stipendium nominiert und für den ersten Erzählungsband mit dem Somerset-Maugham-Preis ausgezeichnet. Der Autor lebt und arbeitet in London.

Produktbeschreibungen

Amazon.de

Joe Rose has planned a postcard-perfect afternoon in the English countryside to celebrate his lover's return after six weeks in the States. To complete the picture, there's even a "helium balloon drifting dreamily across the wooded valley." But as Joe and Clarissa watch the balloon touch down, their idyll comes to an abrupt end. The pilot catches his leg in the anchor rope, while the only passenger, a boy, is too scared to jump down. As the wind whips into action, Joe and four other men rush to secure the basket. Mother Nature, however, isn't feeling very maternal. "A mighty fist socked the balloon in two rapid blows, one-two, the second more vicious than the first," and at once the rescuers are airborne. Joe manages to drop to the ground, as do most of his companions, but one man is lifted sky-high, only to fall to his death.

In itself, the accident would change the survivors' lives, filling them with an uneasy combination of shame, happiness, and endless self-reproach. (In one of the novel's many ironies, the balloon eventually lands safely, the boy unscathed.) But fate has far more unpleasant things in store for Joe. Meeting the eye of fellow rescuer Jed Parry, for example, turns out to be a very bad move. For Jed is instantly obsessed, making the first of many calls to Joe and Clarissa's London flat that very night. Soon he's openly shadowing Joe and writing him endless letters. (One insane epistle begins, "I feel happiness running through me like an electrical current. I close my eyes and see you as you were last night in the rain, across the road from me, with the unspoken love between us as strong as steel cable.") Worst of all, Jed's version of love comes to seem a distortion of Joe's feelings for Clarissa.

Apart from the incessant stalking, it is the conditionals--the contingencies--that most frustrate Joe, a scientific journalist. If only he and Clarissa had gone straight home from the airport... If only the wind hadn't picked up... If only he had saved Jed's 29 messages in a single day... Ian McEwan has long been a poet of the arbitrary nightmare, his characters ineluctably swept up in others' fantasies, skidding into deepening violence, and--worst of all--becoming strangers to those who love them. Even his prose itself is a masterful and methodical exercise in defamiliarization. But Enduring Love and its underrated predecessor, Black Dogs, are also meditations on knowledge and perception as well as brilliant manipulations of our own expectations. By the novel's end, you will be surprisingly unafraid of hot-air balloons, but you won't be too keen on looking a stranger in the eye. -- Dieser Text bezieht sich auf eine vergriffene oder nicht verfügbare Ausgabe dieses Titels.

Pressestimmen

"A page-turner, with a plot so engrossing that it seems reckless to pick the book up in the evening if you plan to get any sleep that night" -- Alain de Botton Daily Mail "Taut with narrative excitement and suspense...a novel of rich diversity that triumphantly integrates imagination and intelligence, rationality and emotional alertness" Sunday Times "He is the maestro at creating suspense: the particular, sickening, see-sawing kind that demands a kind of physical courage from the reader to continue reading" New Statesman "A novel of rich diversity" Sunday Times "A virtuoso display" Observer

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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen
5 von 5 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen interesting gossip: did you know ... 12. März 2000
Format:Taschenbuch
...the Appendix at the end was written by McEwan after he finished the novel and as a joke he sent it to a british psychiatric journal under 2 pseudonyms which are actually an anagram of his name ... the "case-study" was accepted and duly published.
i think for that alone he deserves a modicum of respect. HOWEVER i would like to contradict everyone by saying that although terrible scenario in chapter 1 is very clever, leading up to it is quite boring, isn't it. and the plot of the novel overall does become a bit forced and unevenly paced. ESPECIALLY the restaurant and hippie/gun scenes. i thought it was unconvincing of mcewan to randomly give us an insight into clarissa's frame of mind (that bit when she comes home from work cross and tired) and yet remain with joe for the rest of the novel - blatantly inconsistent. there were also minor inconsistencies in the text eg joe claims to have lime-flavour ice-cream in the restaurant, but when he relates the incident to the police it is apple-flavour. unusual for both an author as obsessed with detail as mcewan is, and for his eerily similar narrator joe.
and yes the book can be intensely boring - not just when joe is going on about science, but also when mcewan is being generally pedantic about descriptions of ppl/places/events. i couldn't gauge whether mcewan was being boring and scientific because he couldn't help it, or whether he ws writing "in character" as joe.
in the book's favour, i think mcewan invites us to compare ourselves with jed and empathise with him in the horrible way he makes us empathise with all his skewed characters. come on, how many times have you had a crush on someone and suspected/KNOWN that they knew, and they kind of liked you to, but couldn't say ... ? think about it ... think and shudder ...
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4 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen far-fetched but interesting 11. Mai 2005
Format:Taschenbuch
Joe Rose is a lucky man: though balding, biggish and not really on the height of the career he would have wanted for himself, he does neither lack a decent job nor a fulfilling relationship.
When he sets out for a nice picnic with his girlfriend, he is not expecting anything like the peculiar events that will ensue. Or would you expect to be stalked by a deeply religious gay maniac who you have shared a very tragic accident with? Parry, who is convinced his love for Joe is mutual, is relentless in his efforts to convince him of both the Lord's and his own love for him. Joe, on the other hand, makes quite a few false moves that end up in endangering the perfect harmony he used to share with his girlfriend, who is finding her boyfriend's obsession increasingly irritating.
Mc Ewan's well-researched novel on erotomaniac patterns and their shattering effect makes for an entertaining and quite fascinating read. The narrative perspective is very personal albeit very distanced, thus making you feel chillingly uncomfortable. The blend of very unusual events and turns and the all too well-known deterioration of a relationship uses defamiliarization to point out how very fragile both the human mind and intimate relations are.
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3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Bad Love 14. Juni 2000
Format:Taschenbuch
Ian McEwan's enthralling new novel Enduring Love begins rather simply "with the touch of a wine bottle and a shout of distress." Joe Rose leaps up from a picnic with his wife, Clarissa, and runs to help a boy trapped in the basket of an ascending balloon. He and four other men run from all sides to assist the boy.
All five men grab ropes dangling from the balloon, but four of them drop off as the wayward balloon rises, leaving one brave man clinging on for life. Eventually he loses his grip and falls hundreds of feet to the ground. "I've never seen such a terrible thing as that falling man," Joe writes later.
In a moment of unnatural calm after the man's death, Joe turns to one of the other men, Jed Parry, and gives him a quick, nervous, reassuring nod. "It's all right," he says before running to attend to the dead man. In that instant, an obsession is borne.
Parry's obsession with Joe manifests itself almost immediately, and it is confirmed that night when he calls to tell him: "I just wanted you to know, I understand what you're feeling. I feel it too. I love you."
Already struggling with guilt over the death of the fallen man, Joe must now also fend off the advances of Parry, a man of deep religious conviction, with an increasing propensity towards violence.
Essentially, Enduring Love is a study of de Clerambault's syndrome. According to the book, in 1942 the French psychiatrist de Clerambault described his eponymous syndrome as a state of erotomania in which the "'subject,' usually a woman, has the intense delusional belief that a man, the 'object,' often of higher social standing, is in love with her.
Lesen Sie weiter... ›
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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen A Good Ride, Until the Tailspin 16. Januar 2000
Von Ein Kunde
Format:Taschenbuch
Though "Enduring Love" is only two-thirds of an excellent novel, the book as a whole has a lot to recommend it: an abundance of vivid character detail and insights, wonderful language, and McEwan's scary ability to walk a grueling mile in very strange shoes indeed. (Readers of "The Child In Time" and "The Innocent" will find themselves half-convinced that McEwan himself once lost a child in an unexplained kidnapping, or that he personally spent some sweaty hours dismembering a corpse with a hack-saw). Sadly, after a bravura beginning, he loses control, starting with the shooting in the restaurant. This scene is preposterous: how could an unworldly shut-in like Jed Parry so quickly find a pair of professional killers willing to commit a brazen public murder, and why bother anyway, since he has Joe's address? After that, McEwan cannot pick up the threads again; his narrative, while still beautifully written, becomes a string of absurdities, from a farcical scene with hippy gun-dealers to a melodramatic climax. What the hell threw him? The answer may be that McEwan was trying to amuse himself at the expense of his own story. Many people know that the first chapter of the book--the balloon accident--ran in the New Yorker, word for word, months before the novel appeared. At that time, there was no suggestion that it was anything other than a short story, and in fact it stood very well on its own. But McEwan was having fun, jogging the readers' memories, gloating a little over his achievement: several years before this, the New Yorker had published its first Ian McEwan story. It was about a murder in a crowded restaurant, and its heroes were Joe and Clarissa. Lesen Sie weiter... ›
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Die neuesten Kundenrezensionen
5.0 von 5 Sternen Enduring Love
'Enduring Love' by Ian McEwan is a great post-modern novel.
The plot is about Joe, which works as an science journalist and his wife Clarissa, an professor at university. Lesen Sie weiter...
Veröffentlicht am 8. August 2012 von Kübra
5.0 von 5 Sternen "I've never seen such a terrible thing as that falling man" (16).
So beginnt diese faszinierend-furchteinflößende Geschichte rund um die gnadenlos-gleichgültige Macht der allumfassenden Kontingenz, welche die maßgebliche... Lesen Sie weiter...
Veröffentlicht am 26. Dezember 2011 von Michael Dienstbier
5.0 von 5 Sternen Audiobook zu Enduring Love (engl. Buch) nun in voller Länge!
Mein Lieblingsbuch von Ian McEwan gibt es nun (endlich!) auch in der ungekürzten englischen Ausgabe als Hörbuch. Lesen Sie weiter...
Veröffentlicht am 17. Dezember 2011 von Danny B.
5.0 von 5 Sternen best book I've ever read!
"Enduring Love" is one of the top five in my list of the most favourite books I've ever read in my life. Ian McEwan is a great author. Lesen Sie weiter...
Veröffentlicht am 12. November 2009 von Danny B.
3.0 von 5 Sternen Difficult reading
This was the first book I read by this author, and at first I felt quite disappointed. There were some really boring passages with little action and occasionally I lost interest in... Lesen Sie weiter...
Am 3. November 2002 veröffentlicht
4.0 von 5 Sternen Subtle suspense.
The opening chapter is amazing. You won't forget it or be able to stop reading it. It's a fantastic opening to a good book, though the first half is better than the second. Lesen Sie weiter...
Veröffentlicht am 26. Juni 2000 von Ryan
5.0 von 5 Sternen A thought-provoking page-turner
How do science and religion compete for the minds of humans? How do we cope when someone we love acts contrary to our passionately held beliefs? When does love turn to obsession? Lesen Sie weiter...
Veröffentlicht am 21. Juni 2000 von Robin Elliott
5.0 von 5 Sternen Gripping Tale
I tend to listen to audio books when I commute, but this story is so intriguing that I find myself listening to it at home just to find out what happens. Lesen Sie weiter...
Am 2. Juni 2000 veröffentlicht
3.0 von 5 Sternen Doesn't follow up on strong opening
The amazing opening sequence is probably the most masterful passage that I've enjoyed from any of McEwan's novels. Lesen Sie weiter...
Veröffentlicht am 26. Mai 2000 von Christopher A. Smith
4.0 von 5 Sternen What Happened to our Marriage?
This novel is home to some of the strongest contemporary prose I have read. Unfortunately, it is not built on a very sturdy foundation. Lesen Sie weiter...
Veröffentlicht am 23. Mai 2000 von Brendan W Kerr
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