Las tiendas de canela fina

Las tiendas de canela fina The Street of Crocodiles in the Polish city of Drogobych is a street of memories and dreams where recollections of Bruno Schulz s uncommon boyhood and of the eerie side of his merchant family s life a

  • Title: Las tiendas de canela fina
  • Author: Bruno Schulz Jorge Segovia Violetta Beck
  • ISBN: 9788460787655
  • Page: 324
  • Format: Paperback
  • The Street of Crocodiles in the Polish city of Drogobych is a street of memories and dreams where recollections of Bruno Schulz s uncommon boyhood and of the eerie side of his merchant family s life are evoked in a startling blend of the real and the fantastic Most memorable and most chilling is the portrait of the author s father, a maddened shopkeeper who imports raThe Street of Crocodiles in the Polish city of Drogobych is a street of memories and dreams where recollections of Bruno Schulz s uncommon boyhood and of the eerie side of his merchant family s life are evoked in a startling blend of the real and the fantastic Most memorable and most chilling is the portrait of the author s father, a maddened shopkeeper who imports rare birds eggs to hatch in his attic, who believes tailors dummies should be treated like people, and whose obsessive fear of cockroaches causes him to resemble one Bruno Schulz, a Polish Jew killed by the Nazis in 1942, is considered by many to have been the leading Polish writer between the two world wars.

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      Posted by:Bruno Schulz Jorge Segovia Violetta Beck
      Published :2019-02-07T16:04:27+00:00

    About " Bruno Schulz Jorge Segovia Violetta Beck "

  • Bruno Schulz Jorge Segovia Violetta Beck

    Bruno Schulz was a Polish writer, fine artist, literary critic and art teacher of Jewish descent He was regarded as one of the great Polish language prose stylists of the 20th century At a very early age, Schulz developed an interest in the arts He studied at a gymnasium in Drohobycz from 1902 to 1910, and proceeded to study architecture at Lw w University In 1917 he briefly studied architecture in Vienna After World War I, the region of Galicia which included Drohobycz became a Polish territory In the postwar period, Schulz came to teach drawing in a Polish gymnasium, from 1924 to 1941 His employment kept him in his hometown, although he disliked his profession as a schoolteacher, apparently maintaining it only because it was his sole means of income.The author nurtured his extraordinary imagination in a swarm of identities and nationalities a Jew who thought and wrote in Polish, was fluent in German, and immersed in Jewish culture though unfamiliar with the Yiddish language Yet there was nothing cosmopolitan about him his genius fed in solitude on specific local and ethnic sources He preferred not to leave his provincial hometown, which over the course of his life belonged to four countries His adult life was often perceived by outsiders as that of a hermit uneventful and enclosed.Schulz seems to have become a writer by chance, as he was discouraged by influential colleagues from publishing his first short stories His aspirations were refreshed, however, when several letters that he wrote to a friend, in which he gave highly original accounts of his solitary life and the details of the lives of his fellow citizens, were brought to the attention of the novelist Zofia Na kowska She encouraged Schulz to have them published as short fiction, and The Cinnamon Shops Sklepy Cynamonowe was published in 1934 in English speaking countries, it is most often referred to as The Street of Crocodiles, a title derived from one of the chapters This novel memoir was followed three years later by Sanatorium Under the Sign of the Hourglass Sanatorium Pod Klepsydr The original publications were fully illustrated by Schulz himself in later editions of his works, however, these illustrations are often left out or are poorly reproduced He also helped his fianc e translate Franz Kafka s The Trial into Polish, in 1936 In 1938, he was awarded the Polish Academy of Literature s prestigious Golden Laurel award.The outbreak of World War II in 1939 caught Schulz living in Drohobycz, which was occupied by the Soviet Union There are reports that he worked on a novel called The Messiah, but no trace of this manuscript survived his death Following the German invasion of the Soviet Union, as a Jew he was forced to live in the ghetto of Drohobycz, but he was temporarily protected by Felix Landau, a Gestapo officer who admired his drawings During the last weeks of his life, Schulz painted a mural in Landau s home in Drohobycz, in the style with which he is identified Shortly after completing the work, Schulz was bringing home a loaf of bread when he was shot and killed by a German officer, Karl G nther, a rival of his protector Landau had killed G nther s personal Jew, a dentist Over the years his mural was covered with paint and forgotten.Source

  • 165 Comments

  • A strange, uneven book of fiction, but one that is oddly compelling. It is somewhat like magic realism, but more primeval and mythic than the dark fairy tales of Marquez. It is a little like Kafka too, but much more energetic, teeming with life. If Egon Schiele wrote fiction, it might be something like this.


  • ”They maintain that every woman in that district is a tart. In fact, it is enough to stare at any of them, and at once you meet an insistent clinging look which freezes you with the certainty of fulfillment. Even the schoolgirls wear their hair ribbons in a characteristic way and walk on their slim legs with a peculiar step, an impure expression in their eyes that foreshadows their future corruption.”Schulz sketchThere is a sexual madness bubbling in the corners of every scene in this collec [...]


  • 8.33 am March 3rd 2016There are so many thoughts and impressions pushing for a prime position in this review space that for the moment I'm just sitting on them all, frantically trying to hold them down as I think about a shape for them which will be vaguely comprehensible to someone who hasn't read this book/doesn't live inside my head. But the task will certainly involve excluding some of those many impressions and I can sense already that I'll have a rebellion on my hands as rogue thoughts ste [...]


  • Bruno Schulz, loner from Drogobych as he was named, in this collection of short stories, impressions actually, evokes that distant land called childhood.At the centre of that created world is, quite patriarchal, figure of the father - unstuck from reality , absorbed in thoughts and deep in his eccentricities. Birds, mannequins and cockroaches gradually are occupying his mind. One by one , he shook off the bonds off association with human society.In the background are the other people around the [...]


  • There Is No Dead MatterNo one knows how to distinguish living from non-living matter. At the boundary between them the A-level “7 Characteristics of Life” break down. Viruses, some organic chemical compounds, prions, perhaps some bacteria, among other things don’t fit neatly into the biological vs. merely material categorisation. We are accustomed to thinking in Darwinian terms: Mind, we presume, emerges in an evolutionary process from matter. But the 19th century American philosopher C. S [...]


  • PrefaceThis volume contains two collections of short stories and three additional stories that were originally published with Schulz's letters, drawings and miscellaneous prose.I'll review each of the collections separately under their GR titles.After only two or three stories, I started having really vivid responses, which I turned into a story. I normally place any creative responses to a book at the end of my more analytical review. However, this time, I'll reverse the order, so that the revi [...]


  • My father survived World War II hiding in a bunker under the town of Drohobych, so I feel eerily connected to this man and his work. It would be fair to call Bruno Schulz Poland's greatest twentieth century writer. This collection of stories changes the very definition of what a short story should be. There is a beginning, a middle, and an end, yes, but the writing is best described as delirious, hypnotic, dreamlike. You don't read Schulz for the plot; you read for the prose, the intensely sensu [...]


  • Listen:"And while the children's games became increasingly noisier and more complicated, while the city's flushes darkened into purple, the whole world suddenly began to wilt and blacken and exude an uncertain dusk which contaminated everything. Treacherous and poisonous, the plague of dusk spread, passed from one object to another, and everything it touched became black and rotten and scattered into dust. People fled before it in silent panic, but the disease always caught up with them and spre [...]


  • In the spirit of my rambling memoir/ book reviews I will begin with a childhood anecdote that somehow connects or correlates or resonates or slaps a high five with this book. I was raised by a sugar-free bran loving mother. No soda ("You're better off drinking pool water Nora! Here, Christ, take a straw; go out and drink pool water if you're so intent on poisoning yourself.") No white bread (again, a reference to cholorine or bleach- some sort of chemical that would rot and/ or sicken my small i [...]


  • Bruno Schulz had an imagination like no one else. His metaphors, similes, and personifications whirl the reader through a cosmos as vivid and surreal as Van Gogh’s “Starry Night.” His characters prophesy like the enigmatic beings that inhabit the pages of William Blake. At once fiction and nonfiction, prose and poetry, memory and dream, The Street of Crocodiles defies categorization. Schulz is sometimes compared to Kafka, but he should not be. He is not Kafkaesque. The world of Kafka is a [...]


  • As we manipulate everyday words, we forget that they are fragments of ancient and eternal stories, that we are building our houses with broken pieces of sculptures and ruined statues of gods.In walking down The Street of Crocodiles, you take in a writer who can make the mundane into something brilliant. Shops on street corners contain wonders, vagrants become wild monsters from fairy tale nightmares. These stories slip from the limits imposed by ordinary spaces and times. This short brilliant co [...]


  • This book. This goddamn book. The Street of Crocodiles tore threw me like electricity. Or enchiladas. Or electric enchiladas. You get the picture. It is so painfully lovely, so exquisitely wrought, that you have to read it to believe the defying of gravity that Schulz accomplishes here. This rare astronaut; this martyred martian. The most immediate comparison (which I don’t know why I feel compelled to make, other than with hope that it compels someone to read it) is Calvino’s Cities. In ter [...]


  • Reading Schulz's work is like discovering my newest, best literary friend. Bruno, I wish you had lived longer, though your tragic end might have been merciful, given the later alternatives. It was a strange end to an author of strange work.The Street of Crocodiles is a fever dream. It is the exposure of the bizarre from behind the curtain of what is "proper". The setting here is every bit as much of a character as the humans, dogs, and birds we come to know:After we passed a few more houses, the [...]


  • I was led to this book by Cynthia Ozick because in her 501 book, The Messiah of Stockholm (3 stars), she has a protagonist named Lars Andeming who thinks that he is the son ofBruno Schulz (1892-1942). So when I googled Schulz, I saw that he has this book, The Street of Crocodile that is included in the 1001 Books You Must Read Before You Die. Bruno Schulz was a Polish writer who was finishing a novel entitled Messiah when he was shot by German Nazi in 1942. The manuscript has been missing since [...]


  • When I think about Bruno Schulz' life story, I always feel a pang in my heart. I'm known for my displays of pity regarding every living being, even trees (several nights ago, after a big storm, I found a young tree that was bent and was probably going to be cut down; I felt so sorry for it that went out, straightened it and tied it). So it's no surprise that the unjust death of Schulz and the disappearance of his other writing provokes a dull ache in my heart, especially after having an insight [...]


  • A šta da kažem, ovo mi je valjda četvrti put da čitam Šulcove priče, i svaki put na kraju samo sedim i trepćem. Ovo je kao Kafka, ali mnogo šarenije, bukvalno šarenije, sa raskošnim bojama, sa neverovatnim prelivima između živog i neživog, organskog i neorganskog, u ovoj vrlo specifičnoj varijanti srednjeevropske fantastike; pored tipično kafkinske opsednutosti ocem i sveprožimajućeg apsurda - Šulc je očaran životom, njegovom čulnom stranom (opisi leta, opisi voća, tkanine, [...]


  • Just intermittently rereading one of my absolute favorites if you haven't read this collection (which includes Sanatorium Under the Sign of the Hourglass) do yourself a favor and read one of the great books. Schulz's sketches are equally great. Here is a lovely website dedicated to his art & writing:brunoschulzart/d if you don't know Schulz's fate, read his wiki-biography or whatever, but be prepared for some genuine 20th century tragedy.The first recorded Polish sentence translates to somet [...]


  • “The books we read in childhood don't exist anymore; they sailed off with the wind, leaving bare skeletons behind. Whoever still has in him the memory and marrow of childhood should rewrite these books as he experienced them.” ― Bruno Schulz“My ideal goal is to 'mature' into childhood. That would be genuine maturity.” ― Bruno SchulzBruno Schulz was a high school art teacher, an artist and a short story writer who was killed by the Gestapo when he was 50 for straying into a non-Jewish [...]


  • A volume of Bruno Schulz stories is like an impossibly delicious and ornate gateau; it's impossible to eat the whole thing at once. (Although this didn't take me as long to read as the dates above may suggest: it was more like a fortnight's worth of days, in two phases separated by eleven months.) But it's also not simply the feast of sweetmeats and beauty that this collection's more fitting, original Polish title, Cinnamon Shops may suggest: in among the glittering decorations are also, if you [...]


  • "Today those remote dreams come back, and not without reason. The possibility suggests itself that no dreams, however absurd or senseless, are wasted in the universe. Embedded in the dream is a hunger for its own reification, a demand that imposes an obligation on reality and that grows imperceptibly into a bona fide claim, an IOU clamoring for payment. We have long since abandoned our dreams of that fortress, but here, years later, someone turns up who picks them up and takes them seriously, so [...]


  • One of the most haunting, beautiful, amazing, nuanced, and important books that I've ever read. The Street of Crocodiles is profoundly difficult, delicious in its complexity, and while some have compared him favorably to both Proust and Kafka, both comparisons fall flat. Read this book. Buy it. Lend it to out. Buy it again. Lend it out. Please read this book.


  • This book made me convert to animism Watching the stage adaptation by the Complicite in London in the late nineties was a devastating experience I also recommend the Quay Brothers' stop-motion dream


  • Zadivljen sam stilom. Toliko živopisan, poetičan, a ni u jednom trenutku prenatrpan, prezasićen u tom smislu. Kao što sam rekao ranije, imao sam osećaj i da slova dišu dok čitam, hah.Ne propustite Šulca! Ja prelazim na drugu zbirku.


  • Even in this volume's overture, "August", an insatiable suction into the hallucinatory blind-bright swarming-dark fetid verdant depths of summer, even then at the very start the sheer overcrowded prose-intensity of this "Polish Kafka" seemed to be surpassing anything I'd encountered from the primary Czech Kafka. And then it just goes from there, and goes and goes, through automatons and comets, labyrinths and stork-swarms. I've seen this sort of reeling mythic recollection attempted many times, [...]


  • Bruno Schulz aslen ressam. Çok da trajik bir hayat hikayesi var. Kısacık, vurucu. 2. Dünya Savaşı döneminde okulda çizim dersleri veriyor, Kızıl Ordu için duvar resimleri çiziyor bir yandan. Sonra naziler Almanya’yı işgal ediyor. İnsanlar toplama kamplarına gönderiliyor ama Bruno Schulz “faydalı Yahudi” uygulaması denen bir uygulama dedikleri şey (işe yarayan Yahudileri yanlarında tutuyorlar) yüzünden kampa gönderilmiyor, tabiriz caizse kenara ayrılıyor. Faydalı [...]


  • Every unique author is unique in his own way… And Bruno Schulz is one of the inarguable proofs.“The Demiurge has had no monopoly of creation, for creation is the privilege of all spirits. Matter has been given infinite fertility, inexhaustible vitality, and, at the same time, a seductive power of temptation which invites us to create as well. In the depth of matter, indistinct smiles are shaped, tensions build up, attempts at form appear. The whole of matter pulsates with infinite possibilit [...]


  • Bruno Schulz foi um pintor e escritor polaco de religião judia. Nasceu em 1892 e foi fuzilado, por um oficial da Gestapo, em 1942. Tímido e solitário, quase eremita, "uma espécie de gnomo franzino", ocupava o tempo livre a desenhar; arte que lhe permitiu prover ao sustento da família, após a morte do pai, dando aulas de desenho. Tornou-se escritor por acaso ao ser-lhe sugerido a transformação, em contos, das cartas que escrevia a um amigo, contando-lhe as suas recordações, mas que "nã [...]


  • Few Questions and Answers: 1. Can a simple ordinary fact of a normal day, become a superb piece of literature? For instance, the first act of barking of a puppy - can there be anything interesting to describe it? Not to say anything of four pages of pure pleasure and in the form of a 'short story'. Schulz does it very easily.2. Can language be intoxicating? The language intoxicates you and results in high voltage creations of hallucinations. An example: In the middle of the day, when the sun was [...]


  • I discovered Bruno Schulz through an amazing short story by contemporary author Helen Maryles Shankman. She writes a fictional account of the interaction between Shulz and his Nazi protector during World War II in Poland. The exquisite story, "In the Land of Armadillos," made my want to read Shulz's own work. This classic story collection is a dreamy, post-modernist, surreal walk through the streets of Drogobych and through the many rooms of Shulz's imagination. Likened to Kafka, the book as a w [...]


  • Postoje knjige zbog kojih sam odlučila da se posvetim književnosti kao vrlo bedno plaćenom i danas gotovo bezuticajnom zanimanju.Ovo je knjiga koja je došla u trenutku kad sam se kolebala da li da se borim s akademskim svetom, ili da prosto odustanem i vratim se nekim starim ljubavima.Mislim da me se književnost, ipak, još dugo neće otarasiti.Sve što bih o knjizi mogla sad da kažem verovatno bi bilo vrlo glupo, ali imam ideju za jedan duži rad, pa, ako uspe, deo ću dodati u ovaj tekst [...]


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