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Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea (Konemann Classics) (Englisch) Gebundene Ausgabe – Dezember 1995

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Gebundene Ausgabe, Dezember 1995
EUR 27,55 EUR 0,63
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-- Dieser Text bezieht sich auf eine andere Ausgabe: Taschenbuch.

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Professor Aronnax, his faithful servant, Conseil, and the Canadian harpooner, Ned Land, begin an extremely hazardous voyage to rid the seas of a little-known and terrifying sea monster. However, the "monster" turns out to be a giant submarine, commanded by the mysterious Captain Nemo, by whom they are soon held captive. So begins not only one of the great adventure classics by Jules Verne, the 'Father of Science Fiction', but also a truly fantastic voyage from the lost city of Atlantis to the South Pole. -- Dieser Text bezieht sich auf eine andere Ausgabe: Taschenbuch.

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"Unbearably thrilling and romantic...full of Verne's gentle humour"

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Von Ein Kunde am 13. Februar 2003
Format: Taschenbuch
Ich bin durch dieses Buch zum absoluten Jules Verne - Fan mutiert. Eigentlich habe ich mir das Buch zunächst nur bestellt, weil es bei diesem Verlag so billig war. Als ich jedoch anfing zu lesen, war ich vollends begeistert. Verne beschreibt die Technik der Nautilus und die marine Tierwelt atemberaubend schön und aufregend. Die Handlung wird dabei fast Nebensache. Das einzige Problem stellten für mich die vielen Fachausdrücke dar, die ich natürlich beim normalen Schulenglisch nie zu hören bekommen hatte. Auch meine Freundin, die sich sehr für Biologie interessiert fand es sehr amüsant, die (teilweise überholten) Vorstellungen eines Jules Verne über Wale, Quallen und anderes Meeresgetier zu lesen.
Inhalt: Arronax und sein Diener Conseil machen sich auf die Suche nach einem "Seeungeheuer", das die Weltmeere unsicher macht. Dabei handelt es sich jedoch um die Nautilus, das Schiff des Kapitän Nemo, an dessen Seite Arronax und Conseil Abenteuer in den Tiefen des Meeres bestreiten werden.
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Von Ein Kunde am 28. August 2003
Format: Taschenbuch
In "20.000 Leagues Under the Sea", Jules Verne excells in describing the unforgettable journey of a scientist who, with his companion, is forced to stay on board of the submarine "Nautilus" and its mysterious master, Captain Nemo. It is a most mesmerizing voyage through all the oceans down to
the Antarctic Sea with thrilling passages of scientific value.
The author also captures the reader by an unclear but fascinating description of the main-character, Nemo, and the crew on board, emotional and psychological attempts to explain
their characters, geographical descriptions of places all around
the world and undersea, and various descriptions of different
foreign cultures. Considering that the author lived one hundred
years ago, when nobody had heard of submarines before nor would
imagine their invention, this book can be called a successful
piece of fiction containing scientific details and a compelling
story all in one. Although certain scientific descriptions - for instance the nomenclatures of fishes etc. - might appear
a bit boring to the "ordinary" reader (the layman), one chapter
after another is followed by exciting events which are going to
make the voyage unforgettable, both to the characters involved
and to the reader himself.
The book has an "open" ending, Captain Nemo stays a mystery to the reader, although the reader might be more able to interpret what had really happened to the captain who preferred life undersea to life on the continent.
A must for every Jules Verne-fan and better than any movie of this novel.
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Format: Taschenbuch
I first read this book when I was in the 5th grade. I am a big reader so I like challenging books. The beginning was a little slow and dull, but after the men were captured by the Nautilus it became MUCH more interesting.
Life abord the Nautilus was quite interesting. Instead of meat (which they could not get) they ate many kinds of fish and sea plants, which, unless you were told, were indistiguishable from land- raised meat and vegetables. Thoguh they were prisoners, the doctor and his friends were treated like guests. They had many great adventures before finaly escaping.
All in all, very good. I reccomend this to anyone who likes a bit of adventure.
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Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
One of the great problems with Jules Verne is that in the English speaking world he is relagated to the category of "Boys' Own Adventures". On the Continent, however, he is considered a brilliant social commentator, and biting satirist, AND a man who predicted the future. This is a volume that helps set matters to the right.
If you know of "20,000 Leagues" already, you will find little different at first. The plot is still the plot. Nemo is still Nemo, Prof. Aronnax is still pompous and fascinated by the Nautilus and Ned Land....
Ned Land is a flaming socialist.
This is one of the major shifts between the original French and the "cleaned up" English editions. Most of the science of the day was pulled out as a "dull read" and all the Socialism, anti-English remarks, and other commentaries of a "questionable nature" were excised. We Americans have unfortunately been until only very recently only able to find these poor early translations, or translations based on these poor translations. There is much more to Verne than submarines and diving suits. He is a man with a vision of his times, both scientific and political, and his books underline this strongly.
English readers, demand your Verne well-translated! Do not allow yourself to be fobbed off with bowlderized versions! To be able to read as he wrote himself (well, in English, for those of us who don't read French...) is a greater pleasure than merely an amusing old science-fiction story from the 19th century. Reading this book, as Verne /meant/ it to be read, if a pleasure, but also a struggle to understand ourselves and our relationship to the oceans themselves.
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Format: Taschenbuch
This is Verne's classic novel about Captain Nemo and his submarine Nautilus. What really fascinated me when reading this story and other Verne novels was not only Verne's contributions to the science fiction genre, but his founding of a whole new genre, one that, as far as I know, he has never been given credit. I think Verne was one of the first to write the techno-novel, a work that is filled with technical details ala Tom Clancy. For this novel, Verne did considerable research to describe what was known as accurately as possible. Professor Arronax and his servant Conseil board a U. S. ship that is searching for a monster that has sunk a number of other ships. They discover that it isn't a monster at all but a submarine, captained by a mysterious man known only as Nemo (Verne will present readers with Nemo once again in "The Mysterious Island"). Arronax, Conseil, and an American harpooner named Ned Land travel with Nemo and see many wonderous things and have many adventures. Verne's "Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea" has gotten some very poor reviews over the decades since it first appeared in 1869. In many cases, it was because of the translation and not because of Verne. A number of the early translators inserted their own sections with their own ideas and opinions and deleted much of Verne's own words. So, readers should be aware of the translator. I read an excellent translation by Walter James Miller that was also annotated. Such an annotated volume can prove to be very helpful to teenagers getting acquainted with Nemo and his submarine.
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