EL OFICIO DE VIVIR PAVESE PDF

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Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Other editions. Enlarge cover. Error rating book. Refresh and try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Details if other :. Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Preview — El oficio de vivir by Cesare Pavese. El oficio de vivir by Cesare Pavese ,. Marziano Guglielminetti Editor. Laura Nay Editor. El oficio de vivir , diario de Cesare Pavese. Get A Copy.

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To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about El oficio de vivir , please sign up. Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Community Reviews. Showing Average rating 4. Rating details. More filters. Sort order. Start your review of El oficio de vivir. Hm, 'Dnevnik samoubice'? Reading diaries of real dead people has always made me uncomfortable, leaving me with the sense that I'm peeking into someone's life and soul, the inner workings of a brain that I have no acquaintance with.

However reading Pavese's diaries was different. The fact that there's an occasional discourse on the technical sides of poetry and fiction may have made it so. You realize some time after that it's not that personal, indeed. Guilt gives way to criticism. One thing I really loathed was Pavese Reading diaries of real dead people has always made me uncomfortable, leaving me with the sense that I'm peeking into someone's life and soul, the inner workings of a brain that I have no acquaintance with.

One thing I really loathed was Pavese's attitude toward women. I don't know anything about his life story other than his suicide but it was obvious reading his diaries that he got disappointed, hurt and let down by women. Lots of women. This set of experiences negatively reflect on his way of viewing women in general. Very obnoxious with many general statements. I felt that he spent an awful lot of time to fathom women but failed so he says "to hell with them" in very professional looking words.

A little too obsessed with sex, yet, he makes some beautiful comments on human nature that make you go read it out loud to the nearest person. But finding them in the diaries is like looking for pearls in an ocean. Very rare but very precious.

One last thing that attracted my attention was the parts where Pavese talks about Dostoyevsky. I read many works on Dostoyevsky and his works that wonderfully explain what Dostoyevsky might have been aiming for in literature, religion and life. Pavese comes very close. He almost gets a grasp of the Dostoyevsky realm but his mistake is what he has to say is on the surface, very technical and dry.

You sometimes ought to strip of formality to get to comprehend Dostoyevsky. Anyway, I'm very pleased when prominent writers appreciate Dostoyevsky in their own works. Overall I enjoyed it but not quite much. I haven't read his poetry, don't know much about Italian cities and writers he keeps mentioning in his diaries which may make some of you go "then why the hell did you pick that book?

Cesare Pavese si interroga continuamente sulla funzione della letteratura, sulle scelte contenutistiche e stilistiche, sulla filosofia che le sorregge, sulla creazione di un'opera poetica unitaria, in un continuo intreccio fra arte e vita. This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here.

Herkes okuyamaz. Aug 22, Khuld. View 2 comments. Beyza rated it liked it Sep 07, Cassidy rated it liked it Jan 08, Aysen rated it liked it Aug 26, Renato Fortuna rated it liked it Jul 31, Arda Halil rated it liked it Jun 28, Kenan rated it liked it Dec 08, Musaab rated it liked it Apr 25, Elif Pelit rated it liked it Jan 10, Alessandra Sicuro rated it liked it Sep 17, Massimo Fratini rated it liked it Nov 23, Suzan rated it liked it Sep 29, Erich A.

Massimiliano Scordamaglia rated it liked it Nov 08, Thrashjazzassassin rated it liked it Oct 09, Eda rated it liked it Dec 06, There are no discussion topics on this book yet. Readers also enjoyed. About Cesare Pavese. Cesare Pavese. Cesare Pavese was born in a small town in which his father, an official, owned property. He attended school and later, university, in Turin. Denied an outlet for his creative powers by Fascist control of literature, Pavese translated many 20th-century American writers in the s and '40s: Sherwood Anderson, Gertrude Stein, John Steinbeck, John Dos Passos, Ernest Hemingway, and William Faulkner; Cesare Pavese was born in a small town in which his father, an official, owned property.

Denied an outlet for his creative powers by Fascist control of literature, Pavese translated many 20th-century American writers in the s and '40s: Sherwood Anderson, Gertrude Stein, John Steinbeck, John Dos Passos, Ernest Hemingway, and William Faulkner; a 19th-century writer who influenced him profoundly, Herman Melville one of his first translations was of Moby Dick ; and the Irish novelist James Joyce.

He also published criticism, posthumously collected in La letteratura americana e altri saggi ; American Literature, Essays and Opinions, His work probably did more to foster the reading and appreciation of U. A founder and, until his death, an editor of the publishing house of Einaudi, Pavese also edited the anti-Fascist review La Cultura. His first volume of lyric poetry, Lavorare stanca ; Hard Labour, , followed his release from prison. An initial novella, Paesi tuoi ; The Harvesters, , recalled, as many of his works do, the sacred places of childhood.

Between and he lived with partisans of the anti-Fascist Resistance in the hills of Piedmont. The bulk of Pavese's work, mostly short stories and novellas, appeared between the end of the war and his death.

Partly through the influence of Melville, Pavese became preoccupied with myth, symbol, and archetype. Several other works are notable, especially La bella estate ; in The Political Prisoner, Shortly after receiving the Strega Prize for it, Pavese took his own life in his hotel room by taking an overdose of pills.

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