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Night (Englisch) Taschenbuch – Special Edition, 1. März 1982


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Produktinformation

  • Taschenbuch: 128 Seiten
  • Verlag: Bantam; Auflage: Reissue (1. März 1982)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 0553272535
  • ISBN-13: 978-0553272536
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 10,4 x 1,3 x 17 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.6 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (283 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 433.467 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

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Produktbeschreibungen

Amazon.de

In Nobel laureate Elie Wiesel's memoir Night, a scholarly, pious teenager is wracked with guilt at having survived the horror of the Holocaust and the genocidal campaign that consumed his family. His memories of the nightmare world of the death camps present him with an intolerable question: how can the God he once so fervently believed in have allowed these monstrous events to occur? There are no easy answers in this harrowing book, which probes life's essential riddles with the lucid anguish only great literature achieves. It marks the crucial first step in Wiesel's lifelong project to bear witness for those who died.

Pressestimmen

"To  the best of my knowledge no one has left behind him  so moving a record." -- Alfred Kazin

  "Wiesel has taken his own anguish and imaginatively  metamorphosed it into art." -- Curt Leviant,  Saturday Review

Kundenrezensionen

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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von "iloveprovence" am 4. Juli 2000
Format: Taschenbuch
I've tried to think about how I wanted to review this account of a fifteen year old boy's suffering in several concentration camps during the last six months of WWII. I was shocked as I have always been since I first learned about the holocaust when I was about ten years of age. No matter how many articles, books, or movies that have revealed this experience, I find it impossible to comprehend the behavior of the the German Gestapo, SS, and so many soldiers, doctors, and others. In this volume, Mr. Weisel tells the reader that after months and months of near starvation, some of the guards throw pieces of bread into one of the "cattle" cars that holds people that are dying from the cold, starvation, dysentary, etc. The guards were entertained, and laughed as if watching a slap stick comedy, while these tortured people were fighting each other, some to the death, for a piece of bread to chew. Some of the previous reviewers commented that they could not fight other prisoners for food, let alone a "loved" one. I am grateful I've never had to find out what I would be like if I had been so brutually exploited. I hope that I could "rise" above it, but there is no way I could ever begin to know without the experience. It isn't something I want to think about. But I can think about the importance of the people who survived and the importance of their writings, the survivors who have chosen to do so. I have read some reviews of this book which "compare" this account with others. "This one" was better because of... That one was more...." I don't know how a reader can compare one person's suffering in a concentration camp with another. My belief is it is another story that needs to be shared.Lesen Sie weiter... ›
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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Ein Kunde am 30. Juli 2000
Format: Taschenbuch
Elie's memory of his place during the holicost, captured my heart. His ordel was so frightenly real. The way that the true beast comes out in every man who has to battle for there lives. Elie should be comended for his ability to potray his experiences on paper and show how it was such a horrible and unbearable time, something we should never forget for our own sake (for our future). "The death of his innocence". A huge FIVE STARS for Elie's true life story and his courage to share it with us. A truley unforgettable book, I was not able to put it down!
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Format: Taschenbuch
I have to admit, before I'd read this book, my feelinga on the Holocaust were really pretty numb. I would hear about it year after yuear after year, but tune it out. After all horrible things happen to all kinds of people- why cry over all of it. Because it si important to understand the pain, so never to repeat it.I have heard this all the time- but never believed it- until I have read this. The first book to really break THROUGH my NUMBNESS- was this. I never doubted the Holocaust happened- but I really did not care about it. But this could have been me. I am not Jewish- or Christian, or German, or Hungarian. I am simply a young Asian-American living in New York. Eli Wiesel was very damaged by his experiences- and I really do not know how he could find the strength to write this book- and confront those painful memories AGAIN. (IF THE AUTHOR IS READING, I WANT HIM TO KNOW I TRULY ADMIRE THIS.)To relive all this pain- is something I am not sure I would have the strength to do. But I want everyone who never believed in a Holocaust to know that I understand them: THEY ARE SIMPLY GOOD, TRUSTING PEOPLE WHO DO NOT WANT TO BELIEVE SUCH HORROR, AND DEHUMANIZATION EVER HAPPENED. But it did- and does- AND NOTHING ANYONE SAYS CAN CONVINCE ME OTHERWISE. The sentance I think really broke the front was: '' The father and son lay side by side, in the boxcar with bits of bread scattered around. I was fifteen.'' It was the latter sentance that really helped me understand- because I am close to that age. I cannot imagine seeing such horrible things, or feeling the despair he felt. In contrast I read the book: The Hiding Place, by Corrie Ten Boom,who suffered, and yet managed to use the Lord Jesus as an intact power.Lesen Sie weiter... ›
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Format: Taschenbuch
by: Elie Wiesel The book I have read and review on has touched may people in many different ways. The book was called Night by Elie Wiesel. The book was a autobiography that tells a story about a family and their struggles through the holocaust. The story takes place in the camps at Auschwitz, Buna, and Burchenwald. This book hit me very hard, one of the quotes that struck me was when Elie was working in the crematory and one of the workers said, 3Look over there, that is your grave2 meaning that he was going to die and be placed there pretty soon. It made me very angry to know how these people were murdered, tortured, and mutilated. By the ending part of the book Elie and many of the other Jews are being forced into the crematory by the Nazis. The book was all about Eliezer and his family. His father was a very strong, brave man who gives up hope towards the end because of all the torture. The book1s conclusion was very sad and dramatic as many Jews died. For Eliezer he was the only one to survey from his family. At the end, many of the Jews just gave up because of all there struggles, and Eliezer thinks in his mind, 3 my mind was invaded by this realization there was no more reason to live, no more reason to struggle,2 as he sees his father lying dead on the floor. As many more of the Jews still were alive, they all waited for the worst. As they hear a prolonged whistle split the air, the wheels began to grind and they think to themselves, 3we were on our way2 to the gas chambers as others come to fill their place. This book ends sadly as all the Jews face the deaths of their loved ones. As for Elie and his family, he1s the only one that made it out alive after the Russians came and released them.
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