بوذا الضواحي

  • Title: بوذا الضواحي
  • Author: Hanif Kureishi سامر أبو هواش
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 104
  • Format: Paperback
  • .

    • Best Download [Hanif Kureishi سامر أبو هواش] ☆ بوذا الضواحي || [Contemporary Book] PDF ↠
      104 Hanif Kureishi سامر أبو هواش
    • thumbnail Title: Best Download [Hanif Kureishi سامر أبو هواش] ☆ بوذا الضواحي || [Contemporary Book] PDF ↠
      Posted by:Hanif Kureishi سامر أبو هواش
      Published :2020-02-12T20:36:46+00:00

    2 thoughts on “بوذا الضواحي

    1. Hanif Kureishi is the author of novels including The Buddha of Suburbia, The Black Album and Intimacy , story collections Love in a Blue Time, Midnight All Day, The Body , plays including Outskirts, Borderline and Sleep With Me , and screenplays including My Beautiful Laundrette, My Son the Fanatic and Venus Among his other publications are the collection of essays Dreaming and Scheming, The Word and the Bomb and the memoir My Ear at His Heart.Kureishi was born in London to a Pakistani father and an English mother His father, Rafiushan, was from a wealthy Madras family, most of whose members moved to Pakistan after the Partition of India in 1947 He came to Britain to study law but soon abandoned his studies After meeting and marrying Kureishi s mother Audrey, Rafiushan settled in Bromley, where Kureishi was born, and worked at the Pakistan Embassy.Kureishi attended Bromley Technical High School where David Bowie had also been a pupil and after taking his A levels at a local sixth form college, he spent a year studying philosophy at Lancaster University before dropping out Later he attended King s College London and took a degree in philosophy In 1985 he wrote My Beautiful Laundrette, a screenplay about a gay Pakistani British boy growing up in 1980 s London for a film directed by Stephen Frears It won the New York Film Critics Best Screenplay Award and an Academy Award nomination for Best Screenplay.His book The Buddha of Suburbia 1990 won the Whitbread Award for the best first novel, and was also made into a BBC television series with a soundtrack by David Bowie The next year, 1991, saw the release of the feature film entitled London Kills Me a film written and directed Kureishi.His novel Intimacy 1998 revolved around the story of a man leaving his wife and two young sons after feeling physically and emotionally rejected by his wife This created certain controversy as Kureishi himself had recently left his wife and two young sons It is assumed to be at least semi autobiographical In 2000 2001 the novel was loosely adapted to a movie Intimacy by Patrice Ch reau, which won two Bears at the Berlin Film Festival a Golden Bear for Best Film, and a Silver Bear for Best Actress Kerry Fox It was controversial for its unreserved sex scenes The book was translated into Persian by Niki Karimi in 2005.He was appointed Commander of the Order of the British Empire CBE in the 2008 New Year Honours.Kureishi is married and has a pair of twins and a younger son.

    2. I grew up in a place called Bromley, which is a sort of no-man's-land between London and Kent, and unclaimed by either. Nothing happens there: the main activities are adultery and backing out of Waitrose carpark. Its list of famous former residents is limited to HG Wells (blue plaque outside Argos) and David Bowie (then plain old David Jones), who went to school at a local polytechnic before running for the hills at the earliest opportunity. (That twanging pronunciation he has is the Bromley acc [...]

    3. 3 Things about The Buddha of Suburbia:(1) i read this one because of my fondness for the movie My Beautiful Laundrette, which was written by this author. that movie was so generous, its characters so busy, its perspective so uncomplaining about unruly complicated messy awkward life. the book has that same feeling. i have a (too) organized mind and i feel vaguely envious of how Kureishi must see the world, taking in all of the confusion and seeing it as natural, organic, sometimes awful but mainl [...]

    4. This book was a lot of fun. It has that wryly English sense of humour. Through Karim, muddling through playing Mowgli in the Jungle Book, his attachment to his father's new girlfriend, guilt about his mother, his stepbrother's move from mediocre musician to punk icon, the book captures a certain time period in England, and mixes in second-generation immigrant issues. And a lot of sex.Note: The rest of this review has been withdrawn due to the recent changes in policy and enforcement. You can re [...]

    5. I have recently read Turgenev’s Sketches from a Hunter’s Album, where he quotes an anecdote about a Frenchman who somehow got lost in Russia after Napoleon’s hasty retreat and after being captured by villagers ready to lynch him he was rescued by an aristocrat who was looking for a French and piano teacher for his daughters. It didn’t matter that the said Frenchman couldn’t actually play the piano, his Frenchness gave him all the credibility he needed.We find a similar situation in the [...]

    6. This is a really neat and actually funny British Asian novel. It's not the best thing since sliced armadilloes but it lies around pleasantly in my memory as a number of other better novels don't. For some reason the relationship between this gal Jamilla and the hapless goon who gets foisted on her in a hideous arranged marriage kind of way has remained with me almost like I met them once. Jamilla is one of the coolest women ever. Or maybe just one of the most bad tempered. She's the punk grand-d [...]

    7. O herói do primeiro romance de Hanif Kureishi é Karim, um adolescente-jovem-adulto sonhador, desesperado por abandonar os subúrbios do sul de Londres e experimentar os frutos proibidos que a época de finais de 1970 tinha para oferecer em Inglaterra (o fim dos hippies, o aparecimento do punk e da new wave, a liberdade da experimentação de estilos de vida alternativos - em termos sexuais e sociais). É a estória do seu percurso desde os subúrbios de Londres (o anonimato) até ao centro da [...]

    8. لو كان هناك ما دون النجمة لحصل عليها هذا الكتاب.كرهته كثيرا ً، مؤذي لقارئه، حصلت عليه لأنه كان أحد 1001 كتاب التي كان ينصح بيتر بوكسال بقراءتها قبل أن نموت، يبدو أنني أخطأت ولم انتبه إلى ملحق في نهاية الكتاب اسمه كتب لا تقرأها حتى لا تموت، سيتصدرها هذا الكتاب.

    9. I've been reading Kureishi backwards, starting with Intimacy, then Something to Tell You, and now his first novel, The Buddha of Suburbia. Intimacy was a traumatic read for me; it was Kureishi's barely fictionalized account of walking out on his partner and his two young sons and it was unapologetic. Intimacy was infuriating, but beautifully written, and it made me want to find out what makes Kureishi tick. Intimacy was very spare, the "action" taking place in just one day, and most of the actio [...]

    10. There were three contemporary TV dramas I remember really speaking to me when I was a teenager: The Lakes, The Crow Road and The Buddha of Suburbia. All carried the sound of life revving up and starting to happen, and said that things were about to get a whole lot more interesting. Now approximately twenty years separates me from watching The Buddha of Suburbia in the 90s, as the same span back then separated the series from its setting in the 70s. I should have read and treasured this book long [...]

    11. I read this book for my English 348 class. I was surprised by the choice, but as I continued to read the choice became perfectly clear. My professor is in love with the idea of "national identity." It is a passion of his that he expressed to me when I interviewed him for a features article in The Carolinian. He also seems to have an interest and loves to debate about the interpretation of sex in literature. Several poems and as the novels continue through the semester, sex has become quite promi [...]

    12. A very entertaining read. Beautifully concrete and precise period detail in the manner of 'One Day' by David Nicholls (although Buddha was written far nearer to the period in which it is set, so is perhaps less of an astonishing performance in this regard). It is sobering for me to realize this book was published 25 years ago now. It hasn't dated; it still feels fresh and new.A great part of the novel's charm and success is the liveliness, lightness and subtle wit with which Kureishi treats them [...]

    13. A coming-of-age story? Maybe. A brief exposé of race/class issues in '70s England? A bit. But it isn't going anywhere. Some good comedy mixed with confused soul-searching. I'm bored. The title is a bit misleading. Speaking of his Indian functionnaire pseudo-guru father, the narrator sums it up "I wondered if he were going to con them and sit there for an hour in silence (perhaps just popping out one mystical phrase such as, 'Dried excrement sits on the pigeon's head') before putting his car coa [...]

    14. خاجة جميلة بديعة، في الغالب المرحلة الجاية هجيب كل اعمال حنيف قرشيرغم الخدع السحرية في البداية، لكن بعد كدا بتتحول لرواية اجتماعية انجليزية حديثة عادية عن الصراع الطبقي والاجتماعى، لكن مع ذلك كنت مسحور جدا بالدراما الاجتماعية على غير العادة، مكنش ممكن اتخيل انى ممكن اقرا ر [...]

    15. تاريخ القراءة الأصلي : ٢٠٠٤النوستالجيا مع المراهقة وانفتاحات الجنس والنفس مزيج ساحر

    16. The title to this one is a bit misleading since the 'buddha' of suburbia is only present during the first half of the book. And he doesn't get the role of narrator either - his story, the parts of it that you do get, are told by his son.The Buddha of the title is the father of Karim Amir, the narrator of the story. His father and uncles emigrated from India as young men - his father married an white woman and his uncle another Indian. Uncle Anwar ran a store with his wife and daughter Jamila whi [...]

    17. I grew up in Beckenham, the exact part of London suburbia in which this novel is set. To my knowledge it's the only time a novel has ever been set in Beckenham - in fact, it's probably the only time a novel has even mentioned Beckenham in passing.So I very much enjoyed the opening chapters of the book, narrated by the teenaged Karim and telling of his father who becomes the 'Buddha of Suburbia'. I loved the way that the father is presumed to know the secrets of 'Eastern' wisdom simply because he [...]

    18. Karim Amirs indiske far träffar en ny kvinna, familjelivet vänds upp och ner och Karims värld med. Han flyttar från förorten till London, det ät sjuttiotalet och punktiden. Boken ger inblick i "the swinging London" (som det står på baksidan), samtidigt är det en uppväxtskildring och en relationsroman. Det är också raskonflikter, kulturkrockar, feminism, arbetslösheten som finns med i bilden. Men det är inte handlingen som är märkvärdig. Det är snarare bokens svagaste punkt, fö [...]

    19. I'm being generous here. This is only for the portion that I've read, which is most of it. But I just didn't like this book. It was disgusting in its sexually graphic nature, and so depressing! I hope it gets better (not that I'll be reading it!) if I end up having to do an essay on it then maybe I'll read it but I just don't see it happening. Sorry Kureshi.

    20. Racy, although no Anais Nin, witty and thoroughly absorbing I'd have to recommend this book. Although, after while the impetus does get a bit lost

    21. Besides the fact that reading Kureishi's novels are as tasty as drinking ice-tea with a splash of rum on a hot day this wasn't a story that made any kind of impact on me the way for example his "The Body" did. First half of the book was remotely interesting and actually had something to do with 'the buddha of suburbia' subject but afterwards story just dissolve into ramblings of a young, lost and confused bisexual kid. It was predictable and unfortunately boring.

    22. I've been putting this off for nearly 20 years, and finally, I am underwhelmed. It's ok. It's lightly entertaining, but is hardly as wild and hilarious as the praise on the cover would make out. I think I laughed at page 278. It's a novel about people doing things, and there's not much of a subtext, or a story, really. Stuff just happens, none of it matters. It's Bildungsroman writ modest and, in the end, in the most suburban way possible – that is, inconsequentially. It's the kind of book you [...]

    23. “Someone to whom jokes are never told soon contracts enthusiasm deficiency.”In man respects this is a coming of age novel set mainly in 1970's London against a background of the emergence of Punk Rock and political turmoil leading to the rise to ascendancy of Margaret Thatcher. The ''Buddha'' of the title is Haroon, father of Karim, the narrator, who works as a mundane Government bureaucrat until he deserts his British wife, Margaret, and moves in with socially climbing Eva giving out advice [...]

    24. Karim is a mixed race teenager, son to a Indian father who is working as a dull bureaucrat, and an English mother and living in the South London suburbs. His only aim is to escape to the bright lights of the city, not far geographically, but a place of opportunity and excitement. Having finished school he has no idea what he wants to do, and when the chance of becoming an actor presents itself, he jumps at the chance.In the meantime his parents have split up. His father has moved in with a lady [...]

    25. I'm of two minds at least here. On the one hand this had some of the sharpest and funniest lines I've read in a while, and I kept reaching for my pencil to jot them down. On the other, it's terrifically dated in a way that kind of makes it wearing to read after a while. On an additional hand, it's a keen and merciless and illuminating and necessary look inside the world of immigrants and the social barriers that confine and confound human society, and an interesting exploration of people and cul [...]

    26. This very well-loved copy fell into my hands through a scavenging adventure with my husband. I have always wanted to read My Beautiful Laundrette but have yet to pick it up, and this book is written by the same author. It's rare for me to enjoy a book with such a dislikable lead character. And it's a real trick to make me CARE about such a dislikable lead character. And care about Karim, I did. I read this book pretty quickly, to find out where it all leads. And not surprisingly, it doesn't real [...]

    27. Zaczęłam czytać tę książkę w sumie z powodu płomiennej przedmowy Zadie Smith - słowo daję, gdyby ta kobieta poleciła ostatnie wydanie książki telefonicznej, byłabym pierwsza w kolejce. Z początku byłam trochę rozczarowana i wmawiałam sobie, że skoro ZADIE to poleca, to to musi być genialne, to ze mną jest coś nie tak. Trochę odrzucała mnie plastyczność opisów, trochę denerwowały mnie postacie (może to dobrze?), trochę odrzucał mnie główny bohater, momentami wyra [...]

    28. بعد قراءة بضع صفحات من هذا الكتاب عدت سريعا للغلاف لأتأكد إن كان مؤلفه هو حنيف قريشي بالفعل و ليس راسل بيتر، فقد استطاع بحسه الفكاهي الساخر أن يبهرج حياة رتيبة لفتى بريطاني من أصول هنديةليجعل منها مسلسلا شيقا للمطالعة، وأقول مسلسلا هنا لأنها بدت لي أقرب لمسلسلات الكوميديا ا [...]

    29. Great characters and wonderfully nostalgia-inducing setting in the late 70's. In the center of the story is Karim, in his late teens, trying to grow up and to find his place in existence while a lot of things he cannot control complicates things for him. His parents changing; his father entering the unexpected role as the Buddha of the title. Really liked the book, had it been possible to read it when I was in my own late teens, I'm sure I would have loved it!

    Leave a Reply

    Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *