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Stone Mattress: Nine Tales [Kindle Edition]

Margaret Atwood
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Pressestimmen

Dark and witty tales from the gleefully inventive Margaret Atwood ... Witty verve, imaginative inventiveness and verbal sizzle vivify every page Peter Kemp, Sunday Times Atwood illuminates heavy themes with a lightness of touch, giving insight not only into the nature of stone but the trials and tribulations of flesh and blood Anita Sethi, Observer This collection of short stories is charged with a delightful cheekiness ... Atwood has characters here close to death, dead already, unwittingly doomed or - in one memorable case - freeze-dried; but her own curiosity, enthusiasm and sheer storytelling panache remain alive and kicking. Anyone keen to consign literary fiction to an early grave will have to deal with her first Independent What does it mean to be a woman today? Many writers have made this fertile ground their home, but few have been able to lay such enduring claim to it as Margaret Atwood ... Her latest work, Stone Mattress, a collection of nine acerbic, mischievous, gulpable short stories, addresses themes that will resonate with anyone familiar with Atwood's writing ... Atwood's gimlet eye and sharp tongue are turned on the ageing process to painfully accurate effect Harper's Bazaar With death tapping at her characters' doors in more ways than one, Atwood shows herself, through these exquisitely inhabited inner lives and darkly funny stories, to be pulsing with more imaginative vivacity than ever Literary Review Here it is again, the sharp-clawed, gimlet-eyed, takes-no-prisoners Atwood whose humour is wickedly enjoyable ... But there is beauty in this writing as well as harsh observational gems, and Atwood creates atmosphere with loving care, from the first sentence of the first story Herald Atwood's trademark dark humour and withering social commentary are pervasive throughout and the stories are so stealthily plotted that I gasped at one particular denouement despite it having been clearly signposted in the story's title ... Her skill enables the reader to stomach ambiguous endings that in the hands of a less accomplished writer might feel accidental, uncrafted. "Will she or won't she (pull it off)?" wonders the narrator towards the end of one of the tales. With this collection, we are never in any doubt ***** Sunday Express Nine darkly funny tales had me truly engrossed ... The characters are sharply observed and the plots imaginative. Atwood deploys words with the precision of a Swiss watchmaker. Pithy, powerful sentences evoke intense emotion or add more background detail than you'd think possible in so few characters. Hers is the work of a true wordsmith. Atwood's fast-paced tales had me gripped from the off ... Stone Mattress is a delight to read - engaging, entertaining and wickedly witty. If you've yet to dip your toe into the world of short stories, you could do a lot worse than starting with either of these collections. Though for sheer originality, I'd recommend Stone Mattress in a heartbeat Stylist After more than 50 books and decades in the literary limelight, Atwood can still surprise with the explosive originality of her ideas; her writing always fresh and alive ... A darkly irresistible read Lady Nine Tales, the subtitle of this collection of short stories, references that dreaded implement of torture, the cat o' nine tails, which lacerates the skin with its cotton cords. Metaphorically, that is exactly how Stone Mattress works - each tale, told with Atwood's exquisite economy of style, cuts deep Vogue Realism and ridiculousness, play and deadly seriousness, are held in fine balance throughout ... This long view throughout the collection is entirely unsparing, both of the vanished past and the vanishing present, but Atwood's prose is so sharp and sly that the effect is bracing rather than bleak Guardian Atwood's take on subjects such as old age, disappointment and revenge are particularly engaging. These stories are often dark, funny and deadly serious ... Atwood is at her best writing about death, a subject that comes and goes throughout these stories Daily Mail Typically compelling. Full to brimming with a dust-dry wit and thrilling, punchline sentences, eclectic in its plots but enriched by overarching themes ... With their crackling dialogue and skilful time-tumbles, these "tales" of cruelty and regret at beautifully rendered, funny and alive, unflinching in their portrayals of the ageing process and unexpectedly poignant Irish Examiner

Kurzbeschreibung

A collection of highly imaginative short pieces that speak to our times with deadly accuracy. Vintage Atwood creativity, intelligence, and humor: think Alias Grace.

Margaret Atwood turns to short fiction for the first time since her 2006 collection, Moral Disorder, with nine tales of acute psychological insight and turbulent relationships bringing to mind her award-winning 1996 novel, Alias Grace. A recently widowed fantasy writer is guided through a stormy winter evening by the voice of her late husband in "Alphinland," the first of three loosely linked stories about the romantic geometries of a group of writers and artists. In "The Freeze-Dried Bridegroom," a man who bids on an auctioned storage space has a surprise. In "Lusus Naturae," a woman born with a genetic abnormality is mistaken for a vampire. In "Torching the Dusties," an elderly lady with Charles Bonnet syndrome comes to terms with the little people she keeps seeing, while a newly formed populist group gathers to burn down her retirement residence. And in "Stone Mattress," a long-ago crime is avenged in the Arctic via a 1.9 billion-year-old stromatolite. In these nine tales, Margaret Atwood is at the top of her darkly humorous and seriously playful game.


This ebook edition includes a Reading Group Guide.

Produktinformation

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • Dateigröße: 1115 KB
  • Seitenzahl der Print-Ausgabe: 290 Seiten
  • Verlag: Anchor (16. September 2014)
  • Verkauf durch: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ASIN: B00J6YBOBK
  • Text-to-Speech (Vorlesemodus): Aktiviert
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Aktiviert
  • Erweiterte Schriftfunktion: Nicht aktiviert
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 5.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (1 Kundenrezension)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: #227.185 Bezahlt in Kindle-Shop (Siehe Top 100 Bezahlt in Kindle-Shop)

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5.0 von 5 Sternen Einfach Atwood - einfach gut 14. November 2014
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Eine „Stone Mattress“ ist eine besondere Schichtenfossilform, die tatsächlich wie eine steinerne Matratze oder ein steinernes Kissen aussieht und das in der titelgebenden Geschichte um Rache für altes Unrecht auf einer Nordlandfahrt eine große Rolle spielt. Eine Geschichte, die tatsächlich auf einer solchen Fahrt geschrieben wurde.

Das gemeinsame Thema aller Geschichten ist das Älterwerden und die Erinnerung daran, wie es dazu gekommen ist – mit der Ausnahme von „Lusus Naturae“, in dem eigentlich eine ziemlich junge und überaus ungewöhnliche Person eine Rolle spielt. Freunde von Atwoods älteren Werken dürfen sich in „I Dream of Zenia with the Bright Red Teeth“ auf ein Wiedersehen mit den Protagonisten der „Räuberbraut“ freuen. Zwischen diesen beiden Geschichten findet sich eine Art kleiner Crime Noir („The Freeze-Dried Groom“) aus dem Antiquitätenhändlermilieu.

Die ersten drei Geschichten gehören thematisch und personelle eng zusammen, wobei wir der Erschafferin einer erfolgreichen Fantasy-Welt begegnen („Alphinland“), ihrem ehemaligen Geliebten, der mehr im poetischen Bereich tätig gewesen ist („Revenant“) und schließlich einem guten Grund, in solchen Kreisen nicht aus Rachsucht auf Beerdigungen zu gehen („Dark Lady“).

„The Dead Hand Loves You“ um einen jungen Schriftsteller, der seine berufliche Seele für einen Mietanteil verkauft und damit ein Leben lang hadert um am Ende über Rache nachzusinnen bewegt sich dann in Richtung des Genreschreibens (Bereich Horror) und den Veränderungen in diesem speziellen Bereich der Literatur.
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Amazon.com: 4.3 von 5 Sternen  218 Rezensionen
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5.0 von 5 Sternen A bit bumpy but Atwood is mostly in very fine form here 15. August 2014
Von Kcorn - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
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If the rating system allowed, I'd give this one slightly more than 4 and 1/2 stars so I rounded up to 5 stars. I was drawn into most of these tales and I think this work is actually a fine introduction to Atwood's writing, her finely crafted sentences, and often otherworldly (or at least in between reality and surrealism) themes. She is also excellent when, at her best, she creates detailed portraits of individuals. They aren't always ones I'd like to know but are fascinating on the page.

I've had an ambivalent feeling about a fair number of Atwood's books. Some I've liked a great deal. Others left me cold. But I can absolutely recommend "Stone Mattress." It is one I'd be happy to reread.

While I liked - often loved- some of the tales in this book, there were a couple which weren't nearly as compelling as the rest. "Stone Mattress", the centerpiece of the book, focused on a woman bent on revenge and murder for a terrible injustice done her many years ago. Does she succeed? I won't disclose that, won't spoil it for potential readers. But I can say that I never thought I'd feel drawn to a possible murderess and feel compassion and understanding for her intense anger. I do want to add that some of the details in "Stone Mattress" are gruesome - so be aware of that.

If I tried to describe every one of the works here, this review would be overly long so I'll simply mention one other which resonated with me, "Torching the Dusties". It portrays a timely issue, the resentment felt by some younger adults towards the older generation who - in their opinion - "messed it up" for the next generation, killing the planet with greed and blindness to their impact on the environment. The younger adults feel cheated and are outraged, determined to do something about it. Again, I won't reveal more details about what happens next. I hate reviews with spoilers.

I hope this review perks your interest and if you've never been a fan of Atwood that you consider revisiting her writing by reading "Stone Mattress." I'd be interested in other readers" take on it. I received a free copy of this for review but was a bit reluctant to dive into an Atwood book. I'm glad I dove into this one.
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4.0 von 5 Sternen Nine Fine Stories from a Gifted Writer 2. August 2014
Von Falkor - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
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Margaret Atwood is one of our most talented and prolific writers. She is the author of more than forty books spanning many genres. Atwood was a poet before she was a novelist, and it shows in this collection through her wonderful descriptive writing. Consider the opening paragraph of the first short story, Alphinland:

"The freezing rain sifts down, handfuls of shining rice thrown by some unseen celebrant. Wherever it hits, it crystallizes into a granulated coating of ice. In the streetlights it looks so beautiful: like fairy silver, thinks Constance."

The first three stories in the trilogy form a trilogy involving people who once knew one another. The first story is about Constance, an aging fantasy writer who is having trouble distinguishing reality from imagination. The second story, Revenant, is about a poet, Gavin, who once loved Constance. The third story, Dark Lady, focuses on a pair of twins, one of whom knew Gavin. These three stories are all connected through their characters, but also their subject matter: they involve older people reflecting on their lives. These stories are also noteworthy for their dark sense of humor.

Standouts in the collection include The Freeze Dried Groom, about an antiques dealer who gets more than he bargained for; Stone Matress, a story of a woman on an Arctic cruise who seeks revenge on someone who wronged her, and Torching the Dusties, about an elderly woman struggling with Charles Bonnet Syndrome while a radical youth group threatens to burn down her retirement home. Charles Bonnet Syndrome is a real disorder, and Atwood does a good job of incorporating it into the story. Some of these stories take jabs at the literary world- Revenant makes fun of obsessive literary fans, and The Dead Hand Loves You satirizes the horror genre. Perhaps Atwood is using this book to reflect on her own career. This is a fine collection, and is recommended to fans of Atwood or short stories in general.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Atwood is at her wicked best with these stories 18. August 2014
Von Cynthia - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
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"Growing old ain't for sissies", or at least that's what my gramma used to say. Atwood is at her wicked best with these stories. There's not a dud in the group. The first three are an interconnected trilogy from three different perspectives. The protagonists look back on their youth and come to some surprising conclusions. The rest of the stories are independent of one another but they share an ancient outlook. This is Atwood at the top of her twisted game so don't expect the usual themes. Age has its rewards but also plenty of horrors, some strange empowerment and expected dependencies or if not dependencies some very real fears. Along with murder, revenge, and gentile mayhem Atwood includes her signature black humor. It's difficult to sort the fantasy from reality or worse, maybe it's an all too real inevitability. OK there's some love and bonding thrown in as well but that's not as entertaining as the horror. "Torching the Dusties" the last story in the book is some of Atwood's most excellent and excellently chilling work. SHIVER
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4.0 von 5 Sternen Tales, Not Stories 30. Juli 2014
Von Jill I. Shtulman - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe|Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts (Was ist das?)
In an appendage to her short story collection, Margaret Atwood reveals that these are not stories at all, but tales; in her words, removed "at least slightly from the realm of mundane works and days, as it evokes the world of the folk tale, the wonder tale, and the long-ago teller of tales."

Score point: Atwood. At 74 years old, she creates characters who are mostly aging and feisty, bohemian and free-spirited, increasingly self-aware, and ready to correct and revenge the ills done to them in their callow youth.

Perhaps the most compelling are the first three tales, which function as a trilogy. The first tale sets the stage: young Constance, the renowned writer of a fantastical series of books about the fictional Alpinland, is the lover of a self-important writer of The Dark Lady poems - a legend in his own mind - named Gavin. The two successive tales let us know what happened to Gavin and his subsequent lovers and worshipers: "It's like being drawn into a time tunnel; the centrifugal force is irresistible." The tales are pitch-perfect and mildly satirical, gently skewing writers and our ephemeral lives: "He had a great body," one character says, "While it lasted."

Two other strong favorites for me are The Freeze-Dried Groom: Sam, an aging con-man whose wife has just tossed him out, bids on an auctioned storage space. What he finds there is far more than he bargained for...and perhaps, exactly what he deserves. The eponymous tale, Stone Mattress, focuses on Verna, a three-time widow who meets the man who raped and humiliated her on an Alaskan cruise. She is avenged by a 1.9 billion-year-old stromatolite (the titled stone mattress), in a particularly imaginative revenge fantasy.

In the last tale, Torching the Dusties, Ms. Atwood touches on one of the collection's themes: "You believed you could transcend the body as you aged...You believed you could rise above it, to a serene non-physical realm. But it is only through ecstasy you can do that and ecstasy is achieved through the body itself. Without the bone and sinew of wrings, no flight." These luminous stories - some of which succeed more than others - Ms. Atwood again helps her readers to soar.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen From Geeksout.org 30. September 2014
Von Robert Russin - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
Once upon a time, I joked that Margaret Atwood could write about a walk to the grocery store in such a way that it became a dangerous, harrowing, terrifying experience that prompted readers to question every aspect of the universe. Such a walk could lead to a deep examination of every facet of the human experience, and in analyzing our collected data, we would find ourselves severely lacking. Anyone we passed on the three block walk to the store would make us hyper aware of our flaws, our shortcomings, with every mistake we've ever made reflected back at us in any accidental eye contact. The sense of alienation these (possibly) unfriendly faces would provoke would be almost crippling. I thought this was an amusing exaggeration of the way that Margaret Atwood could turn even the most mundane situations into compelling prose. However, in "Alphinland", the first story in Stone Mattress, Margaret Atwood's first book of short fiction since 2006's Moral Disorder, she does exactly this.

Early on in this first story, she asks: "But how can you have a sense of wonder if you're prepared for everything? Prepared for the sunset. Prepared for the moonrise. Prepared for the ice storm. What a flat existence that would be."

And yet, one gets the sense while reading through these nine stories -- and indeed, any of Atwood's work -- that nothing can phase her. She is prepared to write about anything, from an old woman's walk through the snow to the store -- an adventure that rivals any of Farley Mowat's tales of the Canadian North -- to a chillingly calculated murder ("Stone Mattress"), with the same focused intensity and dry wit that are synonymous with her name. Atwood is an almost preternaturally consistent writer -- her name on the cover of a book is sort of the literary equivalent of a Michelin sticker on a restaurant window -- but Stone Mattress is particularly good, even by her standards. Atwood has quipped "I'm not prolific, I'm just old." She may not be Stephen King or Joyce Carol Oates, but with 14 novels, 8 short collections, and numerous volumes of poetry and and non-fiction under her belt, she's certainly no slacker, and sustaining this level of quality over such a long career is an astonishing feat.

I've reviewed Margaret's work several times (including last year's bizarre and wonderful MaddAddam: http://geeksout.org/blogs/ranerdin/book-review-maddaddam ) and I've struggled each time to describe what makes her prose so compelling. "Haunting" is an adjective that is used so often that it has lost all meaning. But there's something Atwood does that no other author can do -- she has an unmatched way of not only finding the grotesque and bizarre in life's most mundane situations, but also the much rarer and much more underrated opposite skill of finding the mundane and the ordinary within the grotesque and bizarre. The end result has a way of equalizing and normalizing anything within these pages from attending the funeral of a former lover to, well, plotting the brutal murder of a former lover.

Granted, as brutal as some of Atwood's narrators are, those who become the targets of their ire and ill-will are rarely any better and often a great deal worse. A lot of authors tend to write the same sorts of characters over and over again, but Atwood's women have always been incredibly varied, if all somewhat damaged or on the verge of unraveling. There's a hardness and an edge to the women in this collection, most of whom fit nicely among the book's dichotomous title. A genetic abnormality leads a town to mistake one woman for a vampire in "Lusus Naturae", which gives shades of Lovecraft's "The Outsider" in the best possible way. "I Dream of Zenia with the Bright Red Teeth" revisits characters from 1993's The Robber Bride and gives the very pleasant sensation of dropping in with three old friends you haven't seen in a long time -- and provides a nice respite in the middle of some of the book's darker tales. Fans of that novel, go buy a copy of Stone Mattress immediately.

Atwood has always been able to write convincingly from multiple female perspectives -- The Robber Bride should be taught in schools as an exercise in this -- but here she employs several men with the task of narration as well. These are men past their expiration dates, holding onto life the way they hold onto their women: with cold, stubborn brutishness, attached for reasons lost in antiquity and more from capricious habit than any genuine esteem or affection. In Revenant, we see what Lord Byron may have become had he lived long enough for his famous appendage to cease functioning, as Atwood explores the link between creative and biological impotence. The Freeze Dried Groom allows us to get inside the head of the kind of man you would hear making polar vortex jokes about his wife's vagina last winter. The Dead Hand Loves You introduces us to a frustrated writer and becomes a cautionary tale of a creative "nice guy" gone wrong (Stephen King, please read this). Most of the men are weak, pathetic, and inconsequential, just like most men in real life.

Atwood has been accused of being one-sided in her depictions of men, but there is some room for compassion here. In "Dark Lady" , the last of the three Alphinland stories (I would have read a whole novel of these), a gay poet cares for his flighty and somewhat insufferable twin sister. "Torching the Dusties" closes out this collection with a surprising and strangely touching bit of masculine gallantry (such chivalry may be the result of early onset dementia, but that doesn't matter. Remember, this is Margaret Atwood we're talking about, not Jackie Collins.) And, while we certainly sympathize with the cold blooded murder that a woman plans for her rapist in the book's title story, I think Stone Mattress is a great sampling of all kinds of pathos, in both genders, without any transparent agenda. Critics can never seem to write about women without accusing them of the ghastly crime of being women. If men seem victimized in this collection -- well -- good.

I may be making this collection sound heavier than it actually is. In fact, there is actually a great deal of fun and whimsy in these tales, albeit of the sardonic Atwoodian kind. There's a sense of wickedness to the whole thing, and I sense that Margaret Atwood had a great deal of fun while writing these stories. There are times that Stone Mattress feels like watching an author at play, though in the vaguely menacing way that watching a cat play with a ball of string can easily lead a certain type of brain (mine, for example) to imagine the same cat rending its claws through living flesh instead of yarn.

Atwood's voice is one of the most distinct and recognizable in contemporary fiction -- I could pick any paragraph of hers out of an anonymous lineup, even at the end of whatever bottle I was drinking that probably prompted me to think such a game would be fun in the first place. Her use of first person narration and mastery of the present tense have this strange almost claustrophobic effect of making her characters seem like prisoners trapped inside their own minds. The narrator is slave to and at the mercy of both internal and external forces and, particularly in this collection, the forces of their own bodies and the betrayals of age. And yet, paradoxically, it's precisely Atwood's iron clad control over her prose that allows her to so effectively and so effortlessly (though I'd imagine that the effortlessness is largely an illusion) make us feel like at any given moment we are able to be destroyed, whether by our own bodies or the random chaos of the world around us. The horror fan in me would love to see an Atwood-penned Final Destination sequel, though I suspect the result of such a project would be traumatizing to the viewer.

Atwood is in possession of the same toolbox of nouns, verbs, and adjectives that all writers have. However, she keeps her tools so maintained and so sharp that she is able to apply a light touch and use two or three words when other writers might use five or six. A staunch environmentalist, Atwood wastes no paper in these tales -- every single word is important, every single word counts and has a job to do. There is nothing frivolous here. In this sense Atwood is the one true daughter of Shirley Jackson, and although she is better known for her novels, these stories show that she can do pretty much anything.

I strongly urge those of you that are only familiar with Atwood through The Handmaid's Tale or the Maddaddam Trilogy to delve a bit deeper into the rest of her canon, and Stone Mattress is as good a place to start as any. It's a slim volume and left me desperate for more, but there isn't a weak link in any of these nine stories. By turns hilarious, terrifying, giddy, somber, gentle and brutal, there is a lot packed into this short book, and, as always, Atwood continues to prove that she is a master of all styles and genres. Rating: A

@robrussin
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