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The Film Club: No School. No Work ... Just Three Films a Week [Englisch] [Taschenbuch]

David Gilmour
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Taschenbuch, 6. März 2008 --  

Kurzbeschreibung

6. März 2008

It was an unconventional deal: Jesse could leave school, sleep all day, not work, not pay rent - but he had to watch three films a week ... of his father's choosing.

Week by week, side by side, father and son watch the world's best (and occasionally worst) films - from True Romance to Chungking Express, A Hard Day's Night to Rosemary's Baby, Showgirls to La Dolce Vita. The films get them talking - about girls, music, heartbreak, work, drugs, money, love, friendship - and they open doors to a young man's interior life at a time when parents are normally shut out. Gradually, the son develops from a chaotic teenager into a self-assured young adult, but as the film club moves towards its bittersweat and inevitable conclusion, Jesse makes a decision which surprises even his father...

The Film Club is a book that goes straight to the heart. Honest, unsparing and poignant, it is the true story of one man's attempt to chart a course for his beloved son's rocky passage into adulthood.


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Produktinformation

  • Taschenbuch: 256 Seiten
  • Verlag: Ebury Press; Auflage: First Printing (6. März 2008)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 0091924529
  • ISBN-13: 978-0091924522
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 21,2 x 13,4 x 2,2 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (4 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 158.600 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

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Produktbeschreibungen

Pressestimmen

"David Gilmour is broke, more or less unemployed and has two children by two different women. When it looks as though his teenage son is about to go off the rails, he reaches out to him through the only subject he knows anything about: the movies. The result is an object lesson in how fathers should talk to their sons." (Toby Young)

"I loved David Gilmour's sleek, potent little memoir, The Film Club. It's so, so wise in the ways of fathers and sons, of movies and movie-goers, of love and loss." (Richard Russo, Pulitzer Prize winning author of Empire Falls)

"The Film Club is an excellent choice for a book club, and it's as good as a David Gilmour novel. That's saying a lot" (Toronto Star)

"What makes the story so readable is its mix of sentiment and cynicism, its cockeyed wisdom ... Gilmour is a brave writer and a brave father" (National Post)

"The book is meaningful, is insightful, is valuable. It is, what's more, a compelling, often tender account of a parent's deep concern for his child" (Globe and Mail)

Werbetext

The touching, true story of what happens when a father tries to educate his chaotic teenage son through film

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19 von 19 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Nicht genug von allem 29. Mai 2009
Format:Taschenbuch
David Gilmours »The Film Club« ist das erste Buch, das ich unbedingt haben musste, nachdem ich es nur in einem Schaufenster gesehen hatte. Untertitel und Tagline auf dem Cover stimmen ein auf:

No School. No Work. No Responsibilities. Just three Films a Week.

A Dad, his teenage Son and the Education he couldn't refuse

Es handelt sich um Memoiren, also keinen Roman. David Gilmour ist ein kanadischer Medienmann, der von freier und Honorar-Arbeit lebt und einige Romane geschrieben hat. Er ist verheiratet und hat einen Sohn mit seiner Ex-Frau. Als seine Ex-Frau findet, ihr Sohn sei im richtigen Alter für eine Vaterfigur, besteht sie darauf, dass sie die Wohnungen tauschen und er die Erziehung übernimmt. Als Gilmour seinem Sohn ansieht, wie sehr er unter der tristen Schule leidet und wie sie sein Leben versauen kann, erlaubt er ihm, die Schule zu verlassen ' unter der Bedingung, dass er jede Woche mindestens drei Filme mit seinem Vater ansieht und sich einen einleitenden Vortrag von seinem alten Herrn anhört. Denn Filme, so Gilmour, sind die einzige gemeinsame Basis, die sie haben; sie beide lieben Filme. Bei Büchern hört es für seinen Sohn aber schon auf. (Abgesehen davon, dass man Bücher viel schlechter gemeinsam lesen und an einem Tag abhandeln kann.)

Gilmour beschreibt witzig, wie er sich in schwachen Momenten dazu hinreißen lässt, seinem Sohn eine vorgekaute Lebensregel zu rezitieren, an die er sich im nächsten Moment selbst nicht hält. Er beschreibt die großen Zweifel, die er hat, dass er seinem Sohn Leben und Zukunft zerstört, indem er ihn vom Weg zu einem High-School-Abschluss abbringt.
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4.0 von 5 Sternen The Film Club - Entertaining, interesting and funny 25. Januar 2010
Von petZ2010
Format:Taschenbuch
KURZE INFORMATION ZUM AUTOR
:::: 1986 begann Gilmour seine Karriere als Film Kritiker für 'The Journal' bei CBC. Im Verlauf dieser Tätigkeit besprach er mehr als 300 Filme und wurde schließlich zum Moderator von 'The Journal's Friday Night Arts' befördert.
:::: 1990 begann er bei 'CBC Newsworld' seine eigene Sendung zu moderieren. Während er anschließend als Berichterstatter im Bereich der Künste für CBC tätig war, wurde 'The Journal' zu einem Teil der CBC Prime Time News. Nach einer zweijährigen Auszeit wurde 'Gilmour on the Arts' ab 1994 in einem neuen Format ausgestrahlt und gewann später den 'Gemini Award'.
:::: Neben all diesen Tätigkeiten gelang es Gilmour mit großem Erfolg, sich als Schriftsteller zu etablieren. Im Jahre 1997 beendete Gilmour seine Arbeit beim Fernsehen um sich fortan auf seine Karriere als Schriftsteller konzentrieren zu können.

THE FILM CLUB
Der Autor sieht eines Tages ein, dass - sollte er seinen Sohn weiterhin zwingen zur Schule zu gehen - er diesen in eine schwerwiegende Zwangslage bringt: Jesse interessieren die in der Schule vermittelten Lehrinhalte wenig, gleichzeitig möchte er aber den Ansprüchen seiner Eltern hinsichtlich seiner schulischen Laufbahn gerecht werden.
:::: Gilmour überdenkt die (unkonventionelle) Möglichkeit, Jesse selbst darüber entscheiden zu lassen, ob er weiterhin zur Schule gehen möchte oder nicht. Dabei plagen den Autor die Visionen eines Sohnes, der vielleicht 'nur seine Chancen verspielt' oder schließlich gar in die Kriminalität abrutscht. Er entscheidet sich schließlich dennoch dafür, bindet das 'Geschenk der Freiheit' aber an zwei Bedingungen: Jesse muss
:::: 1.
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3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Format:Taschenbuch
Zu David Gilmore haben die Vorrezensenten schon genug geschrieben. Wichtig in meinen Augen ist vor allem die Tatsache, dass das Buch autobiographischen Charakter hat. Die Protagonisten sind er selber und sein Sohn. Wie er mit seinem Sohn umgeht, wier er versucht, seinem Sohn ein Ziel und eine Bedeutung in dessen Leben zu vermitteln, das ist einfach das Wunderbarste, dass ich seit langer Zeit gelesen habe.
Er nimmt uns Leser mit auf die Reise, die er sich für seinen Sohn ausgedacht hat. Wir sehen Filme, bekommen Einblicke, mit denen ein normalsterblicher Kinogänger sich nie beschäftigen würde (was ist "suspense"?, wie oft hat Kubrick Szenen wiederholen lassen, etc.), und lernen viel über den Umgang eines Vaters mit seinem pubertierenden Sohn. Die Einblicke hinter die Kulissen der Filmgeschichte sind dabei ebenso lehrreich wie sein Umgang und seine Toleranz faszinierend - ich denke, jeder wünscht sich etwas davon im Umgang mit seinen Kindern.
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4.0 von 5 Sternen Die andere Erziehung 14. Dezember 2011
Von PepeRoni
Format:Taschenbuch
Kurzum: Ich hatte Spaß beim Lesen, war stellenweise auch mal gerührt. Ich weiß nicht, wie die Geschichte in der Originalsprache wirkt, die deutsche Übersetzung hat mir jedoch gefallen. Die Idee, seinen Sohn einfach mal leben zu lassen, ihn versuchen zu verstehen, ihn nicht zu bedrängen, sondern lediglich über Filme mit ihm in näheren Kontakt zu kommen - warum nicht? Genügend andere Eltern scheitern, weil sie ihre Kinder unter Druck setzen, ihnen etwas aufbürden, sie zu etwas zwingen. Manche brauchen offenbar mehr Zeit, mehr Freiheit, um irgendwann zu begreifen, dass man nicht den Rest seines Lebens auf dem faulen Hintern sitzen kann. Wenn es hilft, warum also nicht mal eine neue Methode ausprobieren!

Toll fand ich die vielen erwähnten Filme, von denen ich bereits viele kannte. Um eine vollständige Zusammenstellung zu erlangen, habe ich mir alle notiert. Vielleicht hat auch der ein oder andere Interesse daran ...
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5.0 von 5 Sternen A father and son watch movies together. But that's just the plot, not the point. 1. Mai 2008
Von Jesse Kornbluth - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
His grades started dropping in the ninth grade. In the tenth, they toppled. He switched to a private school. No difference. Jesse Gilmour just didn't give a damn.

His father --- David Gilmour, a well-known Canadian novelist --- was unhinged. At this rate, Jesse wouldn't be going to college. At this rate, Jesse would be flipping burgers at minimum wage --- if he didn't completely fall apart.

Dad had to intervene. And he did. He had been a movie critic for the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. His son liked movies. On that frail connection, he proposed that Jesse drop out of school and watch three movies a week. Dad's choice. Just the two of them.

The film club began with Truffaut's "400 Blows". European. Arty. Certain to bore the kid. But important because Truffaut was "a high school dropout, a draft dodger, a small-time thief." They watch. They talk. You're interested.

Then Rebecca Ng enters the story. She's mature, mysterious, unspeakably hot. Jesse's smitten. David's worried. Seeing Rebecca and Jesse together was "like watching him get into a very expensive car. I could smell the new leather from here."

Girls and movies make for a more complicated story. Now add another element: David's writing career. Suddenly it's going about as well as Jesse's schooling. It looks as if there are two dropouts in the Gilmour residence.

But David perseveres with the film club. In the course of the screenings, he serves up terrific tidbits. Did you know Alfred Hitchcock built a second set of stairs so Ingrid Bergman's long walk at the end of "Notorious" is doubly tense? That Stephen King didn't like the film of "The Shining" and had no affection at all for its director, Stanley Kubrick? That director William Friedkin got a great performance by a priest in "The Exorcist" by asking the guy if he trusted him --- and then slapping him in the face?

Yes, you learn lots of cool trivia from "The Film Club", but that's not the big takeaway. This easily digested memoir is about something much bigger than film --- it's about people, and how we see them, and how we treat them.

There are, if you think that way, "good kids" and "bad kids". And there are "responsible parents" and "permissive parents". You can put those grids over relationships and make some easy, smug judgments. And I'll bet, if you're that sort of reader, even this brief description of "The Film Club" is enough to lead you to conclude that Jesse's a bit of a loser and Dad's a bit of a flake.

If you're that kind of reader --- what am I saying? I'm that kind of reader! I judge like mad! And of course I feel superior to this father-and-son team. Why not: I loved school. And as a stepfather and now a father, the kids who have lived with me have also loved to learn --- even in school.

So if you're that kind of reader --- if, like me, you think of yourself as a rebel, but you don't color too far outside the lines --- this is a very subversive memoir. Three years in two lives. Father and son really getting to know one another. Boundaries broken. Generalizations shattered --- David and Jesse's first, but yours most of all.

Don't think this is a small book just because it's short (217 pages) and intimate. David Gilmour took a chance. A big chance --- few parents would tell their teenaged kid he/she doesn't have to go to school. To ask "Did Jesse's life work out?" is to reduce this complex story to a Hollywood movie plot. It did and it didn't. It's real life, not a movie.

On the other hand, "The Film Club" does have a pretty great ending.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen RICK "SHAQ" GOLDSTEIN SAYS: "A FATHER & SON MULTI-LEVEL COMING OF AGE STORY." 9. Mai 2008
Von Rick Shaq Goldstein - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
Because my Father was the greatest Father in the world I always wanted to be a Father, and then I was blessed with the greatest son. Since the two roles in my life; son, when my Dad was alive, and Father now, are so special to me, I'm always enthusiastically interested in any literature regarding the magical union of Father and Son. The author of this book David Gilmour has been among other things the national film critic for the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (CBC) and has written six novels. David was confronted with a personal and family crisis when his fifteen-year-old son Jesse was failing every subject in school. Jesse had no real desire to continue going to school so David had to make a gut wrenching decision... a decision that wasn't discussed in the "Being A Father" manual that you weren't given when your first child was born. David gave Jesse the freedom to quit school with one proviso: he had to watch three movies a week with his Dad, and his Dad chose the movies. Jesse gleefully accepted the deal. What the author wound up receiving was three years of indescribable time together that involved way more than just watching movies. The Father cleverly became a skillful teacher without standing up in the front of a classroom and announcing I am "THE TEACHER!" The teacher he became did not have a set curriculum that you would find in any institution of higher learning. The subject wasn't math, English or history... it was much more important! It was "LIFE". Though the author shared his lifetime love of movies with his son, the movie subjects were picked, and schedules changed, based on the curve balls being thrown at Father and son by a combination of destiny and fate.

This book is lovingly written and the reader shares the travails of a sixteen-year-old dropout with no job, girl problems, and a Father trying to feel his way blindfolded, through a darkened twisting tunnel, in an attempt to come out on the other end with a boy who becomes a man, and a loving Father/son relationship still intact. The tools the Father uses are of course great movies renowned and obscure, ranging from "The Bicycle Thief" to "The Exorcist" to "Scarface" and beyond. He reaches into his past experiences as a movie critic to share inside info with his son, such as when he interviewed Dennis Hopper and asked him who his favorite actor was. "I thought he was going to say Marlon Brando. Everyone says Marlon Brando. But he didn't. he said James Dean. You know what else he said? He said the best piece of acting he'd ever seen in his life was that scene with James Dean (in "Giant") when he takes his leave, he stops by the door, fiddling with a long piece of rope, like he's practicing a rodeo trick... he makes a movement with his hand, like he's sweeping snow off a desk. It's like he's saying "F" you to the business guys."

As important as the education by film, are the situations that force the Father to open up his own past, involving hurt and disappointments with women. As a parent, the reader feels the pain of indecision in a place that only one's child can penetrate to, as the Father decides what to share from his inner vault. The author makes it clear that at this stage of his son's life it's more important to be a Father than a friend. When Jesse starts drinking too much the author turns to literature and tells his son about Malcolm Lowry, a rich boy who leaves England and drinks his way around the world, settling in Mexico and writes a great novel about drinking, "Under The Volcano", and almost drives himself insane in the process. "I told Jesse, to imagine how many young men your age have gotten drunk and looked in the mirror and thought they saw Malcolm Lowry looking back at them. How many young men thought they were doing something more important, more poetic than just getting really smashed. I read Jesse a passage from the novel to show him why. "AND THIS IS HOW I SOMETIMES THINK OF MYSELF, LOWRY WROTE, AS A GREAT EXPLORER WHO HAS DISCOVERED SOME EXTRAORDINARY LAND FROM WHICH HE CAN NEVER RETURN TO GIVE HIS KNOWLEDGE TO THE WORLD: BUT THE NAME OF THIS LAND IS HELL." "Jesus, Jesse said, slumping back into the couch. Do you think he meant it, that he really saw himself that way?" "I do."

From there the senior Gilmour segues to a documentary on "Under The Volcano": "Canadian filmmaker Donald Brittain's description of Lowry's incarceration in a New York insane asylum: "This was no longer the rich bourgeois world where one fell about on soft lawns. Here were things that kept on living despite the fact they were beyond repair." Wow! What a powerful literary lesson from Father to son about not over indulging, without coming across like the Father is the only person seeing these possible horrendous pitfalls. On a family trip to Cuba Jesse gets himself into a bad situation at a bar, and Dad saves the day. And it's time for another lesson from Dad on the streets of life, to add to the lessons from cinema and literature: "There are a couple of inviolate principles in the universe," I said, suddenly chatty (I was delighted to be where we were), One is that you never get anything worth getting from an "A" hole. Two is when a stranger comes toward you with his hand extended, he doesn't want to be your friend."

This terrific memoir may have movies as its home base, but the education and bonding of love between Father and son has no boundaries in this book and in life.
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2.0 von 5 Sternen Surprisingly dull 3. August 2009
Von Madisen - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch
The premise of this book intrigued me. When the school system fails to engage his son, Jesse, a father allows the boy to drop out, and attempts to teach him about life through film. And when the book stuck to that plotline, it was actually pretty engaging; I enjoyed the descriptions of many classic movies, and Gilmour writes about them with the passion and knowledge of a film critic, yet with language accessible to the average person. However, this kind of thing obviously can't fill the whole book, so the author pads it out with random things that feel like scenes from the life of your next-door neighbor. Not in the good, relatable, "I feel like the author's a personal friend" way, mind you. More like an acquaintance who you run into in the grocery store and delays you for 20 minutes chatting about basically nothing, while you desperately try to end the conversation. So in that spirit, we get some rather whiny and self-pitying talk about the author's difficulties finding employment; an unintentionally hilarious account of Jesse's career as a "white rapper", which Gilmour relates with a tone of dead seriousness and even pride; and most of all long, excruciatingly dull tales of Jesse's relationships with various girlfriends, none of them particularly remarkable. In fact, these sections even made me a tiny bit uncomfortable; I'm no expert on father-son relationships, but is it really normal for a dad to take such an interest in his son's love life? It's almost like he's living vicariously through Jesse. Even the sections on film begin to wear over time, as Gilmour starts name-dropping the famous people he's met and dispensing his "expert" opinions ("Richard Gere would do better to focus on his acting and stop trying to sound so smart all the time," he opines). Most annoying is how the author gives Jesse more or less a free pass on all kinds of behavior--trying cocaine, nearly getting himself killed in Cuba, taking a job scamming people--while continuing to insist, without any sort of irony, that his son is a bright and gifted boy. I read all the way to the end, hoping to learn about the "shocking decision" of Jesse's that's advertised on the book's cover. SPOILER ALERT--it's no big deal, the kid just decides to--gasp--finally get his diploma and go on to college. A fine choice, but not surprising or even interesting. And that sentence pretty much sums up the book, too; it reads as a man's attempt to glorify and give meaning to events that happen every day, to all kinds of people. And none of them felt the need to write a book about it.
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2.0 von 5 Sternen Well written but self-centered and pointless 18. August 2009
Von C. Scott - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch
I actually found this book to be a decent read, which is unusual because I did not really like any of the `characters' in it. The Film Club was actually biographical, the story the relationship between a father and son over the course of three years. David Gilmour allows his son Jesse to drop out of school at fifteen because Jesse just really doesn't like it. Um. His two requirements are that Jesse must abstain from drugs, and also that Jesse and his father watch three films per week (of his father's choosing).

David and Jesse have an admirably close relationship, but honestly, I was taken aback that David allowed Jesse to drop out in the first place. Not only that, he went out of his way to make Jesse's film viewing not seem too school-like. God forbid David should talk too much about a film - Jesse might have to experience being bored for a couple of minutes out of his life. David himself constantly displayed extreme self-centeredness and a lack of moral grounding. I was appalled at the point in the book where he is annoyed at not getting an early bid on a house in a buyer's market (what is so special about him that someone he doesn't even know should give him a better deal?), and sets out to sabotage the open houses that the owners hold. He eventually acknowledges that his actions were wrong, but his main concern seems to be that he now has to feel uncomfortable around the person he was trying to screw over. Other times, he is constantly degrading the actions of people who hurt his son (supposedly) while supporting the hurtful actions his son engages in towards others, including swindling people out of money over the phone.

David seems like the father who is just trying to be way too cool and relevant. He allows his son to continue with the deal they set, although his son repeatedly breaks the no drugs rule. It is just a classic example of a parent who thinks that their child can do no wrong. The women in the story come across as bitches or skanks when their behavior is really no worse than Jesse's. To top everything off, both father and son were both incredibly whiny and seem to cry a whole lot (often over perceived injustices).

The more I think about this book, the more I realize how much I disliked it. It was decently well written, but I really feel like there was no point to it other than to make me dislike a lot of people I've never met. I don't feel like there are any lessons learned on the part of either the father or the son (other than the aftereffects of cocaine and breakups are both crappy, relationships are difficult, and that morality only counts when it comes to other people). Well, scratch that, the son learns a lot about films, particularly the classics, which shouldn't necessarily be discounted. But the same thing could have been accomplished while the son actually went to school, or was homeschooled. I guess the point of the book is for the author to stroke his own ego and to gush about how awesome he finds his son. All in all, while this was a marginally entertaining read, I was not impressed.

Note - When I mention morality, I only mean it in a golden rule sense, as I am not particularly religious. However, I am against self-centered jerks on principle.
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2.0 von 5 Sternen More films, less bad advice 11. August 2008
Von Peeg - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
I was disappointed by this book. The discussion of the films the father and son watched together was interesting, but the relationship between the two was painful to read about. The son was childish and spoiled, and the father was the enabler. Unfortunately, the interesting parts of the book, (film discussion)were too few, and the creepy parts (the son's love life, Dad's "counsel,")way too many - and they were not related. I suppose that it is my own fault for assuming that the film club would have some effect on the boy's life. The only thing that seemed to tie the two together was that father exposed son to Chungking Express, so he had something to watch while he pined away for an Asian ex-girlfriend.
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