Maus :Un survivant raconte, tome 1 : Mon père saigne l'histoire

Maus Un survivant raconte tome Mon p re saigne l histoire Maus raconte la vie de Vladek Spiegelman rescap juif des camps nazis et de son fils auteur de bandes dessin es qui cherche un terrain de r conciliation avec son p re sa terrifiante histoire et l

Maus Maus is a graphic novel by American cartoonist Art Spiegelman, serialized from to .It depicts Spiegelman interviewing his father about his experiences as a Polish Jew and Holocaust survivor The work employs postmodernist techniques and represents Jews as mice, Germans as cats, and Poles as pigs Critics have classified Maus as memoir, biography, history, fiction, autobiography, or a Maus Wikipdia Maus a est une bande dessine de l Amricain Art Spiegelman publie de aux tats Unis.L uvre se fonde sur les entretiens entre l auteur et son pre, rescap des camps de la mort c est le rcit de la transmission de la Shoah, en particulier les perscutions et l extermination des Juifs en Pologne dans les annes et . Art Spiegelman Wikipdia Art Spiegelman de son prnom Arthur , il est appel Artie par son pre est un auteur de bande dessine et illustrateur amricain, n le fvrier Stockholm en Sude.Figure phare de la bande dessine underground amricaine des annes , il devient surtout connu partir du milieu des annes pour sa bande dessine Maus, qui lui a valu un Prix Pulitzer Annuaire des notaires Notaire Par code postal, commune ou nom Veuillez fournir un code postal, une ville, un nom de notaire ou cocher la case pour montrer tous les mdiateurs agrs. L origine de la violence Fabrice Humbert Babelio J ai trouv ce livre excellent, trs bien document sur le plan de la grande Histoire Fabrice Humbert a effectu un travail de recherche assez prcis, fouill, faut il y voir une part d autobiographie Je ne sais pas, mais sa qute autour de la violence n est pas anodine. Calamo Les Camps D extermination ARCHIVES DPARTEMENTALES DE L AUDE La Bibliothque i C Campsdeconcentration ampsdeconcentration etd exterminationnazis etd exterminationnazis Edition VoyageaunomdelaMmoire VoyageaunomdelaMmoire Ressourcesdocumentaires Ressourcesdocumentaires Film streaming gratuit HD en VF et VOSTFR, srie et manga Politique de confidentialit FILMube Cette politique de confidentialit s applique aux informations que nous collectons votre sujet sur FILMube le Site Web et les applications FILMube et comment nous utilisons ces informations. Edition Schortgen Matre de Vyssi Brod de Guillaume de Machaut Peintre et enlumineur au xive sicle Prix Auteur Aloysia Romaine Berens PLUS D INFOS Dicton Recherche de dictons Dictons sur dicton Nos dictons du quotidien on les connat tous, on les utilise souvent, Dico Dictons permet de redcouvrir les dictons sur le thme. Les Cahiers du Sud Un site de bibliographie des revues littraires francophones et quelques autres du XXe sicle nos jours.

  • Title: Maus :Un survivant raconte, tome 1 : Mon père saigne l'histoire
  • Author: Art Spiegelman
  • ISBN: 9782080660299
  • Page: 258
  • Format: Paperback
  • Maus raconte la vie de Vladek Spiegelman, rescap juif des camps nazis, et de son fils, auteur de bandes dessin es, qui cherche un terrain de r conciliation avec son p re, sa terrifiante histoire et l Histoire Des portes d Auschwitz aux trottoirs de New York se d roule en deux temps les ann es 30 et les ann es 70 le r cit d une double survie celle du p re, mais aussiMaus raconte la vie de Vladek Spiegelman, rescap juif des camps nazis, et de son fils, auteur de bandes dessin es, qui cherche un terrain de r conciliation avec son p re, sa terrifiante histoire et l Histoire Des portes d Auschwitz aux trottoirs de New York se d roule en deux temps les ann es 30 et les ann es 70 le r cit d une double survie celle du p re, mais aussi celle du fils, qui se d bat pour survivre au survivant Ici, les Nazis sont des chats et les Juifs des souris.

    One thought on “Maus :Un survivant raconte, tome 1 : Mon père saigne l'histoire”

    1. 4.5 Very very very powerful and I like that you see the relationship between Spiegelman and his father throughout.

    2. The Maus books were just as incredible as promised. I was deeply moved by Spiegelman's story about his father's experiences in Poland and Auschwitz during World War II. My ancestors are from Germany and my mother was a WWII buff -- our bookshelves at home were filled with hundreds of books about that war. When I asked her why she was so fascinated by that period, she said she was trying to understand how something like the Holocaust could have happened. Now I'm an adult and I often read books ab [...]

    3. I am extremely moved by this book, it is as relevant and important today as it was when it was first published over 30 years ago, possibly even more so.Maus tells the story of Vladek Spielgeman, a Jewish survivor of the Holocaust. His son, Art Spiegelman, is an illustrator and wants to write the story of his father's experiences during World War II. The story is also of Art himself, the interviews and relationship with his father.The story alternates between the present day interviews and shifts [...]

    4. This is one of those graphic novels that everyone is telling the world to read. Acclaimed as one of the best graphic novels out there. My take on it is that it was really enjoyable and informative, but not the best. While it was very enjoyable, I still had a few problems with it. Overhyped in my opinion, but still highly recommended for me. I honestly have no problem with the plot. Straightforward and informative. I'm a huge history fan, and the topic of Nazis in general was nothing new for me. [...]

    5. ExtraordinaryIf there was a Pulitzer Prize for the BEST ALREADY winners of the Pulitzer Art Spieglman's books would be a very high contender.Point is The creation of Maus exceeds expectations which you might have heard through the grapevine. Maus, Vol 1: "My Father Bleeds" painful, personal, brilliant ,and needs to be experienced first hand( as all his books do).Then we might have a discussion still worse to come, is Vol 2. "My Trouble Begins"

    6. Re-read September 5, 2015: I think I absorbed a lot more of the story and its power the second time around. It's really wonderfully crafted, and I can't wait to finally read the second volume because this one ends sort of abruptly. First read January 3-9, 2014

    7. I don't read much Holocaust Literature nowadays. In my teens and twenties, I read everything I could get my hands on on the Third Reich and the Middle Ages, as I had an abnormal urge to seek out the darkness in human souls. I was repelled and at the same time, fascinated by it - like people drawn irresistibly towards gruesome road accidents.As I matured, this urge to torture myself diluted, and I moved on towards more wholesome stuff. However, I decided I would make an exception with Maus becaus [...]

    8. When I was a kid I read comic books (mostly Superman). The Maus books are the only graphic novels I've read and I consider them masterpieces (Mausterpieces?). Like Spiegelman's alter ego, I was a middle class child growing up in Queens (NYC), the son of Holocaust survivors and couldn't communicate with my father when I was growing up. He got it down perfectly. It was spot on and ranks among the best of Holocaust related literature.

    9. When I switched my major to English in my senior year, I had a lot of back classes to take, especially intro classes with freshmen and sophmores, though my last intro class was a night class with primarily older women, who worked full time jobs in Edison or the Amboys and a bushel of kids waiting at home. Basically, they were there to learn more about literature, sort of as a self-improvement class for the non-literary. The class was taught by a flame hair TA, who had the personality to match. Y [...]

    10. Some books will leave a sour taste in your mouth. Some will uplift your spirits. Some will even touch your heart. And some…some have the power to rip your soul into tiny little pieces and leave nothing but a shell in its place.Who knew a graphic novel could hold such power? But that’s exactly what happened. Having finished Maus I: My Father Bleeds History, I feel like I just sparred against a two-tonne elephant with no means of escape. Each hit was worse than the last until I reached the end [...]

    11. Instagram || Twitter || Facebook || || PinterestI didn't intend for my first book of 2018 to be so depressing, but MAUS is such a creative, important book. In MAUS, Art Spiegelman uses the medium of graphic novel to tell the moving, and sometimes hair-raising story of his father, Vladek: a holocaust survivor from Poland.Juxtaposed against scenes where a now middle-aged Art is chatting with his elderly father in his home in Queens are scenes of the gradual chokehold that that Nazis formed around [...]

    12. I am speechless and in awe, but I'm going to try to write something coherent here. I was spellbound when reading this book. It represents the best of what anyone can hope for in a graphic novel. The illustrations and narrative text formed, in essence, an audiovisual presentation of experiences so personal and unapologetically honest that sometimes I couldn't believe the author included them since they cast his father and himself in an unfavorable light, at times. This is a true life account from [...]

    13. It just didn't do what I wanted.I had high expectations, my friends, I had high expectations. That might not be fair, but there you go.My biggest problem was the misused animals. The book is called Maus. The characters are mice and cats and pigs. BUT NONE OF THEM ACT LIKE MICE OR CATS OR PIGS. WHATS THE POINT? In conversation with my friend Barry* it came up that "It's just cats chasing mice. That's the extent of the metaphor." He disagrees, on the whole he actually quite enjoyed this (we're bud [...]

    14. The story of a Jew's survival. Jews as depicted as mice and Germans as cats. A poignant story; really good, the character Vladek (the survivor): can you imagine him on a German prisoners camp, a freezing Autumn, birds falling from trees due to coldd Vladek taking a shower at the river: to stay clean and warmy the day onward? or his wife (a mice too) complaining about rats!?True facts underly the story.

    15. Oh my! This book makes me want to read every interview with the author that I can find. One article I read credits this book (and two others) with changing the public's perception of comics and potentially starting the use of the term "graphic novel." I have read only one other graphic novel (the beautiful and brilliant Can't We Talk about Something More Pleasant? by Roz Chast) so I am tremendously under-qualified to review this. I'm not sure what I expected when I picked this up but what I got [...]

    16. So so sad. What a truly shameful part of our history the Holocaust was. To think that a group of people would be treated so abysmally for no good reason just hurts my heart. Despite the fact that this was a graphic novel that had the characters portrayed as mice (Jews), pigs(Poles) and cats (Germans), it did not lessen the disgust I had against the Nazi system that condoned, encouraged and justified this mistreatment of Jewish people; Jews were given curfews, forced to wear armbands, forced to u [...]

    17. Wow. This is a very powerful book--more so than anything else I've read in a long time. Absolutely amazing storytelling. I need a quick break before jumping into the next volume, because it's just so dark. But I definitely recommend this to everyone, even if you don't normally read comics or graphic novels.

    18. This is such an important and emotional story that brings a new dynamic to the well-documented World War 2 stories of the incarceration and mistreatment of the Jews, at the hands of the Nazi soldiers. As Spiegelman himself explains in the introduction, he wanted to bring meaning back to the stories that had lost all of their horror due to their notoriety. This story would be a powerful one in any format, but the short speech, the simplistic and yet powerful illustrations, the shift between past [...]

    19. Read for the 2015 Reading Challenge: #40 A graphic novel. A very realistic story. Not just for the Nazi information but the personal story of the author’s father. He didn’t ease off anything, not their relationship, not with his father’s thoughts and that gives the story a special detail. The novel is very direct and powerful, and the characters portrayed by animals (mice, cats, pigs) sound very human. You might not found that much of new information if you are a WWII hardcore reader or vi [...]

    20. 2.5 starsI guess i'm just really not in the mood for serious topic-ed books this summer. I went into this knowing it was so popular, and being on the topic of the Holocaust, I was expecting to be really moved by this. But I didn't like the way that the narration was done-- it follows the son of a Jew asking his father to recite the tale-- and strangely I found myself enjoying the parts that weren't about the 1940s flashbacks more than I enjoyed the story about the war. A lot of it bored me, stra [...]

    21. 2017: I appreciated this just as much as last year. This second reading really drove home for me the loss of his mother's narrative (she committed suicide years before Spiegelman wrote this book, and his father burned her war journals in a fit of depression one day). Looking forward to finally reading the second part. 2016: 4.5 stars. This really gives you an idea of what a roll of the dice surviving the Holocaust was, and the relationship between the father (the story's subject) and the son (th [...]

    22. I know I'm not breaking any new ground by calling Art Spiegelman's "Maus" amazing -- easily one of the best Holocaust memoirs ever published. But, as if that isn't achievement enough, "Maus" also is much more than that: a nakedly honest portrayal of the strained relationship between artist-writer Art and his elderly father Vladek, neither of whom has gotten over the loss of Anja -- Art's mother and Vladek's wife -- to suicide years before. (The four-page "Prisoner on the Hell Planet: A Case Hist [...]

    23. I feel like it's such a bad thing to give a book that tells the story of such a horrible time such a bad rating, but honestly this was just not worth reading.There are so many movies and books about World War II that you really need a good or ground breaking idea to put out an original new thing. This one was such a very accurate retelling of what had happened during World War II which I am very familiar with. Not only is it a huge topic at school I've also seen countless movies featuring this t [...]

    24. There has always been a debate about the impact and importance of cartoons and comic books. The debate pretty much boils down to the misconception that comic books simply tell adventure stories. This misconception irgnores several importnat things, the most important is that all fiction has its highs and lows. In literature, for instance, you have Austen and Twain, and then there is Radcliffe, who while a good writer, simply tells a story. This misconception is true of some comics, as it would b [...]

    25. I have a real, real problem with this book. It's a powerful piece, and tells the story of one family's experiences of the Holocaust in grim and gripping detail. it's also an amazing exploration of the relationship between a father and son. I'd love to give it 5 stars. And yet I couldn't give a decent rating to a book that depicted black people, Muslims or gays as pigs, and I can't give a good rating to a book that depicts Poles as pigs. The book is not the history of the Polish people during the [...]

    26. “It would take many books, my life, and no one wants anyway to hear such stories.” - Vladek Spiegelman.‘Maus, I’ and ‘Maus, II’ are two books that shatter one of the myths about the Holocaust; the myth that the monstrosity of Holocaust is beyond the realms of artistic imagination. Art Spiegelman refutes this through a brilliant and brutal depiction of the horrors of Holocaust in a comic book that will honestly shock the reader. ‘Maus’ is the painful story of ‘Vladek Spiegelman [...]

    27. Find this and other Reviews at In Tori LexI was pleasantly surprised, at how much I enjoyed this account. Most of this volume describes the family's life leading to the the Holocaust. Hearing the story told to the author through his father, who is dealing with the hardships of aging, humanized the characters beyond their experience as victims. This was an important part of the story, because most Holocaust accounts that I've read haven't focused on the people, beyond the horror they lived throug [...]

    28. I thought this book was very interesting, and so did many other people. From what I've seem from other reviews, many people were thinking the same thing I was when they were reading the book. They thought this book was a very depressing and a look at the Holocaust like we've never seen. They also talk about how the author isn't afraid to censor what his father says and how grotesque the story may be, it all happened. The type of readers that might enjoy this book would of most likely be people w [...]

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