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5.0 von 5 Sternen Anspruchsvolle Unterhaltung
Jedem Fan von Charles Dickens, der einigermaßen des Englischen mächtig ist, sei dringend zum Kauf dieses Hörbuchs geraten. Die Geschichte wird durch Hugh Lauries hervorragende Leistung zu einem wunderbaren Hörerlebnis, das es einem erlaubt, richtiggehend in die Welt der Hauptfigur Pip einzutauchen. Laurie liest die verschiedenen Charaktere mit...
Veröffentlicht am 3. Mai 2007 von Lady Aline

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3.0 von 5 Sternen Durchwachsen
Der 1860/61 erstmals veroeffentlichte Roman "Great Expectations" ist eine der letzten Arbeiten von Charles Dickens. Erzaehlt wird die Geschichte von Philip Pirrip, genannt Pip, der, wie so viele von Dickens Protagonisten, ein Waisenkind ist. Pip waechst bei seiner lieblosen Schwester und dessen warmherzigen Mann Joe auf, der als Schmied seinen Lebensunterhalt...
Veröffentlicht am 29. Oktober 2005 von Michael Dienstbier


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5.0 von 5 Sternen Anspruchsvolle Unterhaltung, 3. Mai 2007
Rezension bezieht sich auf: Great Expectations (Penguin Classics) (Audio CD)
Jedem Fan von Charles Dickens, der einigermaßen des Englischen mächtig ist, sei dringend zum Kauf dieses Hörbuchs geraten. Die Geschichte wird durch Hugh Lauries hervorragende Leistung zu einem wunderbaren Hörerlebnis, das es einem erlaubt, richtiggehend in die Welt der Hauptfigur Pip einzutauchen. Laurie liest die verschiedenen Charaktere mit unterschiedlichen Akzenten und Stimmlagen, was tatsächlich oft vergessen läßt, daß hier nicht ein ganzes Ensemble, sondern nur ein Schauspieler am Werk ist. Das Hörbuch bietet drei Stunden exzellente Unterhaltung und ist auf jeden Fall einen Kauf wert, zumal für einen Fan des grandiosen Hugh Laurie.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen "What is detestable in a pig, is more detestable in a boy." - Or: How to Become a Gentleman, 27. April 2010
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Unfortunately, monotheistic religions, for some reason or other, seem to be quite reluctant when it comes to giving the pig its due, irrespective of all the crunchy potential of this bountiful creature in the form of fried bacon or roast pork. Mr. Wopsle, to whom we are indebted for the quotation above, in this vein, deems it quite appropriate to ponder on the dangers of a young boy's being pampered and degenerating towards ingratitude and gross sensuality, while he himself is actually partaking of a dish of fine hog roast, and Uncle Pumblechook, this servile hypocrite, dutifully backs him up - in both enterprises. This Christmas dinner is one of the finest comic scenes in Charles Dickens's novel "Great Expectations" (1861).

Dickens was already a well-established author and editor at the time of writing this novel, and for all his fame and popularity likewise had experienced some fears of his old star being about to wane, what with Thackery's appealing to the genteel readers and with social problems also being treated by the Brontës, George Eliot and Mrs. Gaskell. The happy-go-lucky days of Pickwick, Nickleby and Little Nell were long over. When sales of Dickens's magazine "All the Year Round" were dropping alarmingly, due to the public's lack of interest in the serialization of a novel by Charles Lever, the Inimitable himself stepped into the breach with "Great Expectations", a novel that showed a new Dickensian quality - that of drawing life-like, full-dimensional characters instead of mere caricatures.

The story centres around the orphan boy Pip, who grows up in his virago sister's household on the marshes near a town that is easily recognizable as Rochester. One day, this young boy is threatened into helping an escaped convict, and from this day on his existence changes, which is, first of all, noticeable in his awakening sense of guilt. Some time later, he is taken to the secluded place of Miss Havisham, a bitter old lady who was jilted in her youth and who raises her beautiful ward, Estella, in the spirit of taking revenge on the male sex by making her break everybody's heart. Pip soon falls in love with this cruel and haughty girl. When he suddenly learns that he has an unknown benefactor and that he is to move to London and become a gentleman, the case is clear to him: Miss Havisham must have singled him out to become a worthy husband for Estella. Very quickly, Pip's character changes, and soon he thinks himself above the company of Joe Gargery, a simple blacksmith and his foster-father, and Biddy, the only childhood friends he had. One day, however, the truth about his benefactor's identity is disclosed, and all of a sudden he finds himself in a whirlwind of remorse, danger and guilt.

Although in some respects "Great Expectations" is similar to "David Copperfield", one of my least-favoured novels by Dickens, I would consider this work of fiction as one of the Inimitable's finest achievements. There is a lot of humour, especially in the first third of the book, which thrives on Dickens's childhood memories, and it is peopled with all sorts of memorable caricatures, such as brazen Uncle Pumblechook, hapless Mr. Wopsle, the walnut-shell faced Sarah Pocket, and the audacious Trabb's boy. Yet, there are also more complex characters: Miss Havisham may be a freak, but behind the façade of madness there is deep suffering; Estella may be cool and cold-hearted, but she is the victim of a cruel education; Mr. Jaggers, the seemingly unfeeling lawyer, may be a jaundiced man, but not altogether an evil one; there may be a business-like Wemmick, but there is also a private-life one, and let's not forget about the touching death scene of Mrs. Joe Gargery, as recounted by Biddy. And there is Pip, the first-person narrator, who is warped by his promising prospects, and who has to re-learn how to behave with decency and kindness.

This, to me, seems to be the major idea of "Great Expectations": It does not take a title, nor money, nor just manners to make a gentleman - as can be seen from the example of Pip's rival for Estella, Bentley Drummle, who actually has no manners, because he has no heart -, but it takes the potential for affection, sympathy, and friendship to entitle you to this epithet. Pip's moral rise becomes most obvious in his decision to provide for his friend Herbert and in his change of feelings for his unexpected benefactor.

Unlike "A Tale of Two Cities", this brilliant tale is fired with all the sparks of Dickens's unique imagination, which is even capable of bringing to life the casts of the faces of two convicts that serve as sinister ornaments in Jaggers's London offices and of giving a waterside man "a slushy voice, as if much mud had washed into his throat".

All in all, "Great Expectations" shows Dickens at his best, and may be recommended as a good first-read to anyone interested in getting to know this non-pareil author.
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12 von 14 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Durchwachsen, 29. Oktober 2005
Der 1860/61 erstmals veroeffentlichte Roman "Great Expectations" ist eine der letzten Arbeiten von Charles Dickens. Erzaehlt wird die Geschichte von Philip Pirrip, genannt Pip, der, wie so viele von Dickens Protagonisten, ein Waisenkind ist. Pip waechst bei seiner lieblosen Schwester und dessen warmherzigen Mann Joe auf, der als Schmied seinen Lebensunterhalt verdient.
Eines Tages erhaelt Pip die Nachricht, dass ein unbekannter Wohltaeter ihm jaehrlich 500 Pfund zur Verfuegung stellt (eine nach damaligen Vorstellungen horrende Summe) um ihn in London das Leben eines Gentleman zu ermoeglichen. Pip vermutet, dass es sich bei dem Spender um die geheimnisvolle Miss Havisham handelt, die seit Jahren ihr Haus nicht mehr verlassen hat und dort ihr einsames und verbittertes Dasein fristet. Pip glaubt weiterhin, dass Miss Havisham ihn fuer ihre Adoptivtochter Estella bestimmt hat, in die er sich unsterbluch verliebt hat.
Schon bald behandelt Pip seine alten Weggefaehrten, allen voran Joe, mit Arroganz und Verachtung, da er sich fuer sein einfaches frueheres Leben schaemt. Erst als der wahre Wohltaeter seine Identitaet preisgibt erkennt Pip, worin wahrer Reichtum besteht.
Wie auch schon bei einem seiner ersten Romane, Oliver Twist, bleibt Dickens Titelfigur seltsam blass und konturlos. Sicher, Pip entwickelt sich vom einfachen Arbeiterjungen zum hochnaesigen Snop und wieder zurueck, aber diese Entwicklung wirkt doch arg konstruiert und somit wenig ueberzeugend.
Den Reiz von "Great Expectations" macht vor allem die Figur der Miss Havisham aus. Schon ihr erster Auftritt im Roman (Kapitel 8) laesst den Leser erschauern:
"Do you know what I touch here", she said lying her hands [...] on her left side.
"Yes, ma'am."
"What do I touch?"
"Your heart."
"Broken!"
Seitdem sie vor Jahren am Tage ihrer Hochzeit von ihrem Verlobten sitzengelassen wurde, hat Miss Havisham ihr Haus nicht mehr verlassen. Noch immer traegt sie ihr Hochzeitskleid, noch immer ist der Tisch fuer die Feierlichkeiten gedeckt. Verbittert durch diese Enttaeuschung hat sie Pip auserkoren, um sich an der gesamten Maennerwelt zu raechen.
Fazit: Streckenweise durchaus fesselnd und faszinierend, streckenweise aber auch sehr zaeh und langweilig. Dickens Sprache bleibt aber, bei aller Kritik, bewundernswert.
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6 von 7 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen The Sources of Goodness, 7. Juli 2004
Von 
Donald Mitchell "Jesus Loves You!" (Thanks for Providing My Reviews over 124,000 Helpful Votes Globally) - Alle meine Rezensionen ansehen
(TOP 500 REZENSENT)   
Rezension bezieht sich auf: Great Expectations (Penguin Classics) (Audio CD)
Great Expectations succeeds beyond almost all novels of its time in exploring the roots of character and moral behavior. Charles Dickens makes the case for there being the potential for good in everyone. Evil and sin follow from a combination of being self-absorbed and selfish. What is remarkable about the way these themes are handled is that they are clearly based on an assessment of human psychology, long before that field was established.

The book is also remarkable for its many indelibly memorable and complex characters. Miss Havisham, Pip, Magwitch, Mr. Jaggers, and Estella are characters you will think about again and again in years to come.

The book also surrounds you with a powerful sense of place. Although the England described here is long gone, it becomes as immediate as a nightmare or a dream that you have just awakened from.

For a book about moral questions, Great Expectations also abounds in action. The scenes involving Pip and Magwitch are especially notable for way action expresses character and thought.

Great Expectations also reeks of irony, something that is seldom noticed in more modern novels. Overstatements are created to draw the irony out into the open, where it is unmistakable. Yet the overstatements attract, rather than repel. The overstatements are like the theatrical make up which makes actors and actresses look strange in the dressing room, but more real on the stage when seen from the audience.

At the same time, the plot is deliciously complex in establishing and solving mysteries before that genre had been born. As you read Great Expectations, raise your expectations to assume that you will receive answers to any dangling details. By reading the book this way, you will appreciate the craft that Mr. Dickens employed much more.

This is the third time that I have read Great Expectations over the last 40 years. I found the third reading to be by far the most rewarding. If you like the book, I encourage you to read it again in the future as well. You will find that the passage of time will change your perspective so that more nooks and crannies of the story will reveal themselves to you.

If this is to be your first reading of the book, do be patient with the book's middle third. It may seem to you that the book is drifting off into a sleep-inducing torpor. Yet, important foundations are being lain for your eventual delight.

Mr. Dickens wrote two endings for Great Expectations. Be sure to read both of them. Which one do you prefer? I find myself changing my mind.

Give love with an open heart, without expectations!
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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen The Sources of Goodness, 16. Mai 2007
Von 
Donald Mitchell "Jesus Loves You!" (Thanks for Providing My Reviews over 124,000 Helpful Votes Globally) - Alle meine Rezensionen ansehen
(TOP 500 REZENSENT)   
Great Expectations succeeds beyond almost all novels of its time in exploring the roots of character and moral behavior. Charles Dickens makes the case for there being the potential for good in everyone. Evil and sin follow from a combination of being self-absorbed and selfish. What is remarkable about the way these themes are handled is that they are clearly based on an assessment of human psychology, long before that field was established.

The book is also remarkable for its many indelibly memorable and complex characters. Miss Havisham, Pip, Magwitch, Mr. Jaggers, and Estella are characters you will think about again and again in years to come.

The book also surrounds you with a powerful sense of place. Although the England described here is long gone, it becomes as immediate as a nightmare or a dream that you have just awakened from.

For a book about moral questions, Great Expectations also abounds in action. The scenes involving Pip and Magwitch are especially notable for way action expresses character and thought.

Great Expectations also reeks of irony, something that is seldom noticed in more modern novels. Overstatements are created to draw the irony out into the open, where it is unmistakable. Yet the overstatements attract, rather than repel. The overstatements are like the theatrical make up which makes actors and actresses look strange in the dressing room, but more real on the stage when seen from the audience.

At the same time, the plot is deliciously complex in establishing and solving mysteries before that genre had been born. As you read Great Expectations, raise your expectations to assume that you will receive answers to any dangling details. By reading the book this way, you will appreciate the craft that Mr. Dickens employed much more.

This is the third time that I have read Great Expectations over the last 40 years. I found the third reading to be by far the most rewarding. If you like the book, I encourage you to read it again in the future as well. You will find that the passage of time will change your perspective so that more nooks and crannies of the story will reveal themselves to you.

If this is to be your first reading of the book, do be patient with the book's middle third. It may seem to you that the book is drifting off into a sleep-inducing torpor. Yet, important foundations are being lain for your eventual delight.

Mr. Dickens wrote two endings for Great Expectations. Be sure to read both of them. Which one do you prefer? I find myself changing my mind.

Give love with an open heart, without expectations!
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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen A classic for all times., 19. Oktober 1999
This has to be my favourite Dickens novel. In fact, I would go so far as to place it alongside Flaubert's "Sentimental Education" and Dostoevsky's "Brothers Karamazov" as one of the great novels of the 19th century. I am astonished by the number of one and two star reviews even though they do appear to come mainly from high school students being "forced" to read the novel for English class. Judging by the spelling mistakes and grammatical errors which proliferate these submissions, Dickens is not the only thing that they've had trouble staying awake for. In addition, it is ridiculous to suggest that Dickens's novels were so lengthy because he was "being paid by the word." His books initially appeared in serial form as books were very expensive in the Victorian era and he understandably wished to avoid precluding large sections of his target readership from being able to sample them. The fact that some current "readers" find this novel "too long and boring" is, I believe, a sad reflection on our media saturated society where a two-second attention span is rapidly becoming the norm.
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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Toll gelesen von Hugh Laurie, ABER es wurde viel zu viel gekürzt!, 9. Februar 2007
Rezension bezieht sich auf: Great Expectations (Audio CD)
Toll gelesen von Hugh Laurie, die einzelnen Figuren erwachen wirklich zum Leben. ABER: die Kürzungen werfen die Erzählung sehr aus der Bahn! Schon klar, es ist die gekürzte Fassung, aber es wurde einfach zu viel und dann auch noch so plump gekürzt, dass man immer wieder stutzt. Die Geschichte wirkt so sehr fragmenthaft. SCHADE!

Nur zu empfehlen, wenn mans schon gelesen hat, ansonsten ist häufiges Stirnrunzeln angesagt.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Erwartungen erfüllt, 23. Juni 2008
Charles Dickens war zweifelsohne ein großartiger Geschichtenerzähler, der es vermochte den Leser vorbehaltlos in seine Welt zu entführen. Dies gelingt ihm auch in Great Expectations von der ersten Seite an. Erzählt wird die Geschichte des Waisenkindes Pip, das bei seiner Schwester und deren Mann Joe aufwächst. Dort erfährt er Verachtung und Kälte von seitens seiner engsten Verwandten, aber auch Liebe und Wärme von dem einfachen Joe. Pips bescheidenes Leben wird jedoch von zwei wichtigen Ereignissen in ganz andere Bahnen gelenkt als erwartet; erstens hilft er einem entflohenen Sträfling, in dem er ihm Nahrung und eine Feile bringt, mit der sich dieser von seinen Ketten befreit. Dann wird er einige Zeit später von der sonderbaren Miss Havisham als Spielgefährte für deren wunderschöne Adoptivtochter Estella auserwählt, in die er sich unsterblich verliebt. Durch die Bekanntschaft mit Estella reift in Pip der Wunsch ein Gentleman zu werden und er beginnt sich seiner einfachen Herkunft zu schämen. Als ihm ein anonymer Wohltäter Geld für seine Ausbildung zukommen lässt, geht Pip nach London um endlich seinen Traum zu verwirklichen. Dabei vergisst er seinen alten Freund Joe, versucht seine Herkunft zu verleugnen und hofft weiterhin darauf für Estella bestimmt zu sein. Erst ein drittes einschneidendes Erlebnis öffnet ihm die Augen und lehrt ihn was im Leben wirklich von Bedeutung ist.

Great Expectations lebt wie die meisten Romane von Charles Dickens von seinen facettenreichen Charakteren und der einzigartigen Stimmung die in diesem Buch mitschwingt. Bereits die Anfangsszene, in der Pip dem Sträfling begegnet, zieht den Leser sofort in ihren Bann. Auch Pips Besuche bei Miss Havisham, tragen einen schaurigen Zauber in sich. Miss Havisham ist wohl der ungewöhnlichste Charakter des Buches; von ihrem Verlobten vor der Hochzeit verlassen, vegetiert sie in ihrem mottenzerfressenen Hochzeitskleid in ihrem Haus, aus dem sie jegliches Tageslicht verbannt hat. Auch Estella die ebenso schön wie kaltherzig ist, ist ein sehr mächtiger Charakter, da sie genau weiß, welches Leid ihr von Miss Havisham zugefügt wurde. Pip hingegen, der als Ich-Erzähler die ganze Zeit präsent ist, zeichnet sich durch seine Gewöhnlichkeit aus. Auch darin liegt die Faszination die Great Expectations ausmacht; ein einfacher Junge trifft auf ungewöhnliche und schillernde Charaktere und obwohl er glaubt in ihre Welt zu gehören, wird immer eine Kluft zwischen ihm und ihnen bestehen. Im Grunde bleibt er für immer der Junge aus armen Verhältnissen, der trotz seines Wohlstandes nicht sein Wesen ändern kann und erst glücklich wird, wenn er genau das begreift.

All das und zu dem noch die wunderschöne Sprache, machen aus Great Expectations ein unvergessliches Buch, das man getrost noch ein zweiter und drittes Mal lesen kann.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Read it - even if you've seen the movie, 25. Mai 2000
Rezension bezieht sich auf: Great Expectations (Taschenbuch)
I know lots of people will flay me for saying this, but this book has a lot of repeat value. I could read it every year, for five years at least without getting bored doing it. I had read the abridged version in school, and a year ago i had seen the movie (featuring gweneth paltrow and ethan hawke). I liked these so much that inspite of knowing the story i bought the unabidged version and was plesantly surprised how much i enjoyed it. Both the movie and the abridged version concentrate only with Pip's relation with estella. The book is infact much wider in its scope. For example Pip's relation with Mr.Pocket fills more pages than that with estella.
Charles dickens surely spins a superb yarn of pip, his ambitions, desires, weaknesses, and pureness of character which is so entirely credible and believeable that it seems like an autobiographical account told in the third person. This inspite of the novel containing eccentric characters like miss havisham difficult to find in actuality. Another important contribution of this novel is to portray the relation between pip and estella. Its extremely difficult to say what exactly it is. Infatuation? No. It was the very soul of his existance without which he could not exist. It lasted from childhood till the end. Love? Unlikely. He was torturing himself in her company and this can hardly be called love. Hatred? No. Vengence? No. On miss havisham's part maybe but not on that of pip or estella. There's no answer forthcoming. Just when we thought we were intelligent and mature enough to understand relationships Mr. Dickens comes along to tell us to start from kindergarten once again.
I found Mr. Dickens style of writing quite modern. Of course there's an influence of the times he lived in but the novel has a very modern tang. In fact if the means of transport were cars instead of horses, there was electricity instead of candle light and so on, making only such cosmetic changes the novel would definitely seem to be written very recently. I just realised - the movie proves this.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen A literary masterpiece, 30. Juni 1999
Von Ein Kunde
Rezension bezieht sich auf: Great Expectations (Gebundene Ausgabe)
Almost every negative review about this book was made by a 15 year old 9th grader. I also had to read this book when I was in ninth grade and I had no clue what was going on. Those kids might not want to admit it, but it was above thier understanding, I am proof of that. I decided to read this again and even though I was indifferant to it the first time I read, and realized it to be the literary genuis that it truely is. It has an amusing story line of the events that surround a young boy's life and how he copes with his coming into fortunes and life in general. But Dicken's masterful writing makes more than just a story line, it is also a social critique of Industeralized Society. For existance, Joe represents how life was before the Industerial Revolution. He was kind, hard working, morally upstanding, and happy, amoung other desirable qualities. Whereas Estella, for example, represented how it was during the Industerial Revolution. She was greedy, self-centered, controlling, and unhappy. This is also evident in Pip. At first he had the traits of the former, but once he got his "Expecations", he exhibited the traits of the latter. Another part of his critique was the differance between the rich and the poor. There are other important ways in which he portrays them, but for lack of time the poor people were happy, whereas the rich were unhappy. Dickens is also great at describing setting and characters, so as some might see that as boreing, I see that as giving more depth to the story. He makes it seem like the reader is actually in 19th century London and meeting such interresting characters as Jaggers, Mr. Pocket, and of course honorable Joe. Anyone concidering buying this that is in high school, I reccomend not buying this because you will not undersand it, hence dislike it. But anyone who is already out of high school, or someone who read it in high school I would reccomend this book. Dickens is well know in literary circles for his genuis, but for some reason I cannot explain, in popular culture he does not come close to the popularity of Shakesphere, even though he was writer and Social Critic.
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