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Call Me by Your Name (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 22. Januar 2008

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Pressestimmen

"If you are prepared to take a hard punch in your gut and like brave, acute, elated, naked, brutal, tender, humane, and beautiful, then you've come to the right place. If you can't handle the violence of the regret it will awake in you, or the agony of remembering wanting someone more than you wanted anything in your life, or the exquisite suffering that comes with the gain, and loss, of something that neared perfect understanding, then don't read this book. Ditto if you like your literature censored. Otherwise, open the cover and let Aciman pull the pin from the grenade." --Nicole Krauss, author of "The History of Love"

""Call Me by Your Name" is a beautiful and wise book, written with both lightness and concentrated care for the precise truth of every moment in its drama. It will rest artfully on the shelves between James Baldwin's "Giovanni's Room" and Edmund White's "A Boy's Own Story." It is also a superb novel about the sensuous light of the Mediterranean summer, the languorous days and nights filled with desire. It has always been clear from Aciman's non-fiction that he would, when the time came, write a wonderful novel, but this is a miracle." --Colm Toibin, author of" The Master" "If you are prepared to take a hard punch in your gut, and like brave, acute, elated, naked, brutal, tender, humane, and beautiful prose, then you've come to the right place. If you can't handle the violence of the regret it will awaken in you, or the agony of remembering wanting someone more than you wanted anything in your life, or the exquisite suffering that comes with the gain, and loss, of something that neared perfect understanding, then don't read this book. Ditto if you like your literature censored. Otherwise, open the cover and let Aciman pull the pin from the grenade." --Nicole Krauss, author of "The History of Love"

" "Call Me by Your Name" is a beautiful and wise book, written with both lightness and concentrated care for the precise truth of every moment in its drama. It will rest artfully on the shelves between James Baldwin' s "Giovanni' s Room" and Edmund White' s "A Boy' s Own Story," It is also a superb novel about the sensuous light of the Mediterranean summer, the languorous days and nights filled with desire. It has always been clear from Aciman' s non-fiction that he would, when the time came, write a wonderful novel, but this is a miracle." -- Colm Toi bi n, author of" The Master" "If you are prepared to take a hard punch in your gut, and like brave, acute, elated, naked, brutal, tender, humane, and beautiful prose, then you've come to the right place. If you can't handle the violence of the regret it will awaken in you, or the agony of remembering wanting someone more than you wanted anything in your life, or the exquisite suffering that comes with the gain, and loss, of something that neared perfect understanding, then don't read this book. Ditto if you like your literature censored. Otherwise, open the cover and let Aciman pull the pin from the grenade." -- Nicole Krauss, author of "The History of Love"

"Superb . . . The beauty of Aciman's writing and the purity of his passions should place this extraordinary first novel within the canon of great romantic love stories for everyone."--Charles Kaiser, "The Washington Post Book World""" "An extraordinary examination of longing and the complicated ways in which we negotiate the experience of attraction. . . . It's startling that a novel so bracingly unsentimental--alert to the ways we manipulate, second-guess, forestall, and finally reach stumblingly toward one another--concludes with such emotional depths."--Mark Doty, "O, The Oprah Magazine""" "This novel is hot . . . a love letter, an invocation, and something of an epitaph. . . . An exceptionally beautiful book."--Stacey D'Erasmo, "The New York Times Book Review""" "If you are prepared to take a hard punch in your gut, and like brave, acute, elated, naked, brutal, tender, humane, and beautiful prose, then you've come to the right place."--Nicole Krauss, author of "The History of Love"""

"A great love story . . . every phrase, every ache, every giddy rush of sensation in this beautiful novel rings true."--Michael Upchurch, "The Seattle Times"

"The novel is richly, sensuously detailed . . . luminous. . . . Aciman deftly charts a burgeoning relationship that both parties want and fear."--Karen Campbell, "The Boston Globe"

"Superb . . . The beauty of Aciman's writing and the purity of his passions should place this extraordinary first novel within the canon of great romantic love stories for everyone."--Charles Kaiser, "The Washington Post Book World"

""

"An extraordinary examination of longing and the complicated ways in which we negotiate the experience of attraction. . . . It's startling that a novel so bracingly unsentimental--alert to the ways we manipulate, second-guess, forestall, and finally reach stumblingly toward one another--concludes with such emotional depths."--Mark Doty, "O, The Oprah Magazine"

""

"This novel is hot . . . a love letter, an invocation, and something of an epitaph. . . . An exceptionally beautiful book."--Stacey D'Erasmo, "The New York Times Book Review"

""

"If you are prepared to take a hard punch in your gut, and like brave, acute, elated, naked, brutal, tender, humane, and beautiful prose, then you've come to the right place."--Nicole Krauss, author of "The History of Love"

""

"A great love story . . . every phrase, every ache, every giddy rush of sensation in this beautiful novel rings true."--Michael Upchurch, "The Seattle Times"

"The novel is richly, sensuously detailed . . . luminous. . . . Aciman deftly charts a burgeoning relationship that both parties want and fear."--Karen Campbell, "The Boston Globe"

Superb . . . The beauty of Aciman's writing and the purity of his passions should place this extraordinary first novel within the canon of great romantic love stories for everyone. "Charles Kaiser, The Washington Post Book World"

An extraordinary examination of longing and the complicated ways in which we negotiate the experience of attraction. . . . It's startling that a novel so bracingly unsentimental--alert to the ways we manipulate, second-guess, forestall, and finally reach stumblingly toward one another--concludes with such emotional depths. "Mark Doty, O, The Oprah Magazine"

This novel is hot . . . a love letter, an invocation, and something of an epitaph. . . . An exceptionally beautiful book. "Stacey D'Erasmo, The New York Times Book Review"

If you are prepared to take a hard punch in your gut, and like brave, acute, elated, naked, brutal, tender, humane, and beautiful prose, then you've come to the right place. "Nicole Krauss, author of The History of Love"

A great love story . . . every phrase, every ache, every giddy rush of sensation in this beautiful novel rings true. "Michael Upchurch, The Seattle Times"

The novel is richly, sensuously detailed . . . luminous. . . . Aciman deftly charts a burgeoning relationship that both parties want and fear. "Karen Campbell, The Boston Globe""

Synopsis

"Call Me By Your Name" is the story of a sudden and powerful romance that blooms between seventeen-year-old Elio and his father's house guest Oliver during a restless summer on the Italian Riviera. Unrelenting currents of obsession and fear, fascination and desire threaten to overwhelm the lovers who at first feign indifference to the charge between them. What grows from the depths of their souls is a romance of scarcely six weeks' duration, and an experience that marks them for a lifetime. For what the two discover on the Riviera and during a sultry evening in Rome is the one thing they both already fear they may never truly find again: total intimacy.The psychological manoeuvres that accompany attraction have seldom been more shrewdly captured than in Andre Aciman's frank and unsentimental elegy to human passion. "Call Me By Your Name" is clear-eyed, bare-knuckled and ultimately unforgettable. -- Dieser Text bezieht sich auf eine vergriffene oder nicht verfügbare Ausgabe dieses Titels.

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Format: Taschenbuch
"Ruf mich bei deinem Namen" war für mich schon nach der Hälfte ganz klar mein neues Lieblingsbuch! Die wundervolle Liebe, von der dieser Roman handelt, zieht einen einfach in ihren Bann und man wünscht sich, dass der Sommer nie zu Ende geht. Elio erzählt seitenweise nur von Olivers Gesten, Taten oder Badehosen, doch statt sich zu langweilen, hängt man an jedem Wort und fühlt seine Leidenschaft und seine Furcht vor Olivers Abreise mit.
Ich finde es gut, dass wirklich nur die Liebe der beiden (bzw. eine Zeit lang nur die Elios) im Mittelpunkt steht, die Nebenpersonen nicht so viel Platz einnehmen und auch keine Coming-Out Geschichte daraus gemacht wurde.
Zudem ist die Sprache großartig. Noch immer schwirren mir Sätze im Kopf herum und ich werde dieses Buch ganz bestimmt noch öfter lesen!

Eine so schöne Geschichte hätte viel mehr Aufmerksamkeit verdient!
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CALL ME BY YOUR NAME von André Aciman ist ein überraschendes, überwältigendes Buch.

Während eines heißen Sommers auf der Riviera, Mitte der 80er, lernen Elio, 17, und Oliver, 24, die Sprache der Verführung und der Liebe, aber bald darauf auch die des Abschieds und der Sehnsucht. Diese leidenschaftliche Beziehung zwischen den beiden jungen Männern ist für sie entscheidend, weil sie ihr zukünftiges Leben formen wird.

Trotzdem ist dieses Werk kein 'gay' Roman; er ist mehr eine Betrachtung über die Vielfältigkeit des menschlichen Wesens, weil die Hauptfiguren sich stets mit ihren abweichenden Wünschen auseinandersetzen müssen, bis sie wahrscheinlich eine Wahrheit erreichen: die Liebe kann nur in der Erinnerung leben, und auch wenn das verzweifelnd scheint, es ist trotzdem eine Hilfe um das Leben fortzusetzen. Zwischen immer und nie liegt der Preis der Freude, ein Geheimnis, das man für immer bewahren kann.

In aufrichtigem, dichterischem Stil geschrieben, und ganz ohne Gefühulduseleien, dieses Buch bietet unvergessliche Haupt- und Nebenfiguren an (unter denen Vimini, das zehnjährige Kind, das an Leukämie leidet) und ein präzises Gefühl des Orts, wodurch die Landschaft Italiens glänzt und pulsiert.

Ein gelehrter Autor, Herr Aciman hat außerdem ein Werk voll von literarischen Hinweisen verfasst: Marcel Proust (La Recherche), Virginia Woolf (To The Lighthouse), Giorgio Bassani (Il giardino dei Finzi-Contini), Giuseppe Patroni Griffi (La morte della bellezza) sind alle in der DNS von CALL ME BY YOUR NAME, aber das Ergebnis ist echt, atemraubend un besessend. Dieses Buch beginnt, wenn man die letzte Seite gelesen hat.
Lesen Sie weiter... ›
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This ought to be one of my all-time favourites. Beautifully written. Great, thoughtful, and yet devastating story.
At least ten passages underlined in my copy.
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Ein Buch, das unwiderstehlich zum Träumen einlädt. Just to dream - day and night long. Eine luzide Sprache, die etwas Unausprechliches gut beschreibt: Liebe und Begehren.

Obwohl ja eigentlich das Unbeschreibliche gar nicht beschrieben werden kann oder sollte - wie es der grosse schwule Philosoph Wittgenstein formulierte. Love and desire at its best!
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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.3 von 5 Sternen 233 Rezensionen
102 von 107 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen An Impressive Debut Novel from Andre Aciman 31. Dezember 2007
Von John Kwok - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
Andre Aciman, a noted essayist and City University of New York professor of comparative literature, has written one of the most memorable debut novels published this year, "Call Me by Your Name", ranking alongside Eugene Drucker's "The Savior" for its emotional intensity, as well as its high literary quality. It's a truly memorable coming-of-age story about an adolescent Italian Jewish man, Elio, who learns a lot about love and total intimacy from a visiting American professor, Oliver, during a brief six week period one summer, set, sometime, in Italy, back in the 1970s or 1980s. Aciman offers us an honest, unflinching portrait of total intimacy, showing how these two men gradually move from mere friendship to an all too brief, but intense, romantic encounter, in a small town on the Italian Riviera, and then later, one night, in Rome, shortly before Oliver flies back home. It is an encounter that will truly haunt both men for the rest of their lives, as depicted in occasional scenes that jump forward to the present day. Aciman's portrait is truly compelling, and one that I found impossible to put down (No wonder why it has been considered for prominent literary awards, such as the American Academy of Arts and Letters' Sue Kaufman Prize for First Fiction.); Aciman is not only a fine literary stylist, but a compelling storyteller too. Without question, his fine novel deserves ample consideration, not only from those familiar with his excellent nonfiction prose, but also from others, such as yours truly, who are not fully acquainted with his work.
85 von 93 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Reflections on a Summer of Love 6. Februar 2008
Von Grady Harp - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
CALL ME BY YOUR NAME is one of those books so rich in story, in content, and in style of writing that it immediately becomes one of the great novels of the time. With this novel André Aciman steps into the rarefied air of writers such as Jamie O'Neill, Colm Toibin, Reinaldo Arenas, Constantine Cavafy, Edmund White, Michael Cunningham, and even EM Forster and Thomas Mann - a disparate group of luminaries, perhaps, but each with the ability to create an evocative, sensual love story beyond the limits of traditional tales. Though highly recommended by friends over the past year, this reader only now had the pleasure of reading this novel, and the result was to immediately read it again, so rich are the treasures this book holds.

Agreeing with other reviewers that telling too much of the plot is unfair to those who have yet to read Aciman's book, suffice it to say that CALL ME BY YOUR NAME is a meditation on the awakening of love, the myriad emotional and physical responses of the act of attraction developing into acting out and becoming an obsession, and the indelible mark that 'first love' makes on the hearts and lives of those involved.

Elio is a beautiful seventeen-year old lad, transcribing Haydn's 'The Seven Last Words of Christ' in his Mediterranean villa where his parents annually invite a young writer for a six-week residency to complete a work and assist the father in his own work. This summer the resident scholar is twenty-four-year old American scholar Oliver who is having his work on Heraclitus translated into Italian. There is an attraction between the two young men, a veiled dance of courtship, and an ultimate revelation of a profound love that becomes intensely physical as it develops from its intellectual and artistic beginnings. The 'love affair', as erotic as any in literature, is fully realized on a brief trip to Rome, and then the two part: Elio remains in Italy and Oliver returns to the US. And after the summer's transforming events Elio narrates the next twenty years, sharing the impact of his first experience with love with the reader. The title of the book echoes the words the lovers' exchange during intimacy: each becomes the other and in doing so completely acknowledges himself.

Aciman writes so eloquently, so sensually, and so intelligently that many passages beg re-reading as soon as the impact of a paragraph is complete. Quoting from the book is almost impossible: where would you start to isolate excerpts in a work that has no weak pages? Yes, this is a gay love story, but it is far more than that. This is a meditation on the miracle of the transformations love induces, and those transformations are universal. A book of such quality should find a wide audience: André Aciman is writer of rare genius. Highly recommended. Grady Harp, February 08
64 von 70 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Buon Giorno, Tristesse 26. Februar 2007
Von Tom S. - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
I read this extraordinary novel after seeing several good reviews, notably the one in the NY Times. It is a story of first love involving two men, but it can't really be classified as specialty literature. Here is a funny, harrowing, heartbreaking coming-of-age tale that everyone will instantly recognize.

A 17-year-old Italian boy discovers the joy and anguish of adult emotions one summer on the Italian Riviera. The lyrical prose, frank sexuality, and clear-eyed tone of the novel remind me of another instant classic, Francoise Sagan's BONJOUR TRISTESSE. I recently reread that personal favorite, and I had it in mind as I read this. Like Sagan, Aciman places us inside the mind of an uncannily precocious teenager, showing us everything through his eyes. His total fixation on the object of his passion--an older American post-grad scholar who's visiting for the summer--is overwhelming, and some of the scenes between the two are so intimate that reading them actually feels like an intrusion. But Aciman insists on telling the truth of every single moment of the affair, and his young hero has an unblinking gaze.

The rocky road to adulthood never changes--but every now and then we get a voice like this to tell us the story. I recommend CALL ME BY YOUR NAME to everyone who was ever 17.
57 von 62 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen A romantic novel for intellectuals 28. Januar 2008
Von Coco Pazzo - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
A gay romance novel for intellectuals, Andre Aciman's debut novel is an exciting trip into precocious mind of a young teenager who falls in love with an older man. While Aciman's debt to Proust is acknowledged by the author, one can hear echoes of Edmund White, Allan Hollinghurst and even A.S. Byatt in Aciman's melancholy prose.
64 von 71 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen "You Are My Homecoming" 16. Februar 2007
Von Foster Corbin - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
Andre Aciman says more about love, passion, desire, sorrow and loss in only 248 pages in CALL ME BY YOUR NAME-- the story lives up to everything the beautiful title suggests-- than seems humanly possible. Elio, a precocious seventeen-year-old, falls hopeless, totally for Oliver, a twenty-four-year old from Columbia University who comes to stay with Elio's family for six weeks in an idyllic Italian sun-drenched summer. We see the events as they unfold through the eyes of the narrator Elio who is beautiful, bright, sexy and full of reckless abandon as only the very young can be. His and Oliver's story is universal and as old as civilization itself. None of us will ever forgot our first lover when his absence was unbearable but his presence was frightening and all-consuming.

It is impossible to do justice to this book as it is almost an extended poem. Like all poetry, it can survive dissection, but the least said about it, the better. A word to the reader, however: Beware. You will care desperately about these two men as well as other well-drawn characaters, particularly Elio's father, who is so gentle, so kind, so intuitive, such a wise parent and the tragic Vimini, who is ten years old at the beginning of the novel that covers a span of twenty years.

Mr. Aciman's beautiful prose is both poetic and profound: Words get turned around, turned in on themselves, used again in a different setting or context. Elio's quotation of Shelley's friends words, "heart of hearts," as he seized the dead poet's heart out of his body as he was being cremated, turns up again near the end of the novel as an inscription on a post card that Oliver ["'I've never said anything truer in my life to anyone'"] hopes his son will one day bring to Elio. Elio on Oliver: "You are my homecoming." "I look back on those days and regret none of it, not the risks, not the shame, nor the total lack of foresight." Finally his words to Oliver near the end of the novel: "'You are the only person I'd like to say goodbye to when I die, because only then will this thing I call my life make any sense. And if I should hear that you died, my life as I know it, the me who is speaking with you now, will cease to exist.'"

Mr. Aciman's descriptions of these two men's lovemaking is as torrid as the Italian sun; what these men do with a ripe peach is as erotic as anything D. H. Lawrence every wrote. Like all great literature, this novel will remind you of other fine fiction: for example, James Joyce's long short story about tragic lost young love, "The Dead," as well as Annie Proulx's more recent and much praised "Brokeback Mountain."

CALL ME BY YOUR NAME is one of the rarest of novels. You are at once so caught up in its drama that you race through it but hope it will never end since you fear that these two characters whom you care about so deeply will not grow old together.

Novels like this one never go out of style.
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