اسمي أحمر

  • Title: اسمي أحمر
  • Author: Orhan Pamuk عبد القادر عبد اللي أورهان باموق
  • ISBN: 9782843057892
  • Page: 147
  • Format: None
  • 1998

    • À اسمي أحمر || ☆ PDF Read by ✓ Orhan Pamuk عبد القادر عبد اللي أورهان باموق
      147 Orhan Pamuk عبد القادر عبد اللي أورهان باموق
    • thumbnail Title: À اسمي أحمر || ☆ PDF Read by ✓ Orhan Pamuk عبد القادر عبد اللي أورهان باموق
      Posted by:Orhan Pamuk عبد القادر عبد اللي أورهان باموق
      Published :2019-07-08T18:08:36+00:00

    921 Comment

    • Darcy says:

      Generally, when a book starts out with a chapter entitled "I Am A Corpse," you know it's going to be pretty good. The novel is set up so that each chapter introduces a different narrator, including (but not limited to), Black, Black's uncle, Shekure, a dog, a horse, the murderer and various artists in the workshop. This type of structure for a mystery novel isn't new--Wilkie Collins, for example, employed it several times, most notably in The Moonstone--and it is an effective way to structure a [...]

    • Jason Koivu says:

      My Name is Red is as gorgeous as these illuminations.The narrative flows with the weight of such a lush artistic style.It is a dazzling brilliance that creates a languid beautyat bogs the story down so much I couldn't tell you what the fuck happened.

    • Ahmad Sharabiani says:

      Benim Adım Kırmızı = My Name is Red, Orhan Pamuk My Name Is Red (Turkish: Benim Adım Kırmızı) is a 1998 Turkish novel by writer Orhan Pamuk translated into English by Erdağ Göknar in 2001. Pamuk would later receive the 2006 Nobel Prize in Literature. The novel, concerning miniaturists in the Ottoman Empire of 1591, established Pamuk's international reputation and contributed to his Nobel Prize. The influences of Joyce, Kafka, Mann, Nabokov and Proust and above all Eco can be seen in Pa [...]

    • miaaa says:

      On-a-high version:I am called Black, I longed for my dearest Shekure for twelve years;I, Shekure, not quite sure what was I doing in this story; I am called Butterfly, I was the one who drew the Death and Mia thought I was the murderer;I am called Stork, I was the one who drew the Tree and Butterfly always envy me as I was more talented without the help from our master;I am called Olive, I was the one who rendered the Satan and drew the exquisite horse;I am your beloved uncle, I was preparing a [...]

    • Huda Yahya says:

      واحدة من أكمل وأمتع وأنضج الروايات التي قرأتها في حياتيكنت أستلذ سطورها وكأنني أقرأ شعراباموق نجح في خلق معادلة صعبة ها هنافأنت لا تكتفي بالتمتع بالحدوتة الشيقة الملغزةبل هناك تصوير بارعوملعومات مذهلةوحبكة ممتازةووصف مبهروحكايات متضافرة تعيش معها أوقات ولا امتعلو أنني ظ [...]

    • Jim Fonseca says:

      This book is as much about art as it is a historical novel. First the novel. A tale of miniaturist painters in Istanbul during the late 1500’s. One of them is a murderer who kills one of his co-miniaturists and later his former master. The deceased master’s daughter is in a religious and political limbo: her soldier husband has been missing for four years, but with no body and no witnesses to his death, she can’t get a divorce and move on with her life. She wants to find a new husband and [...]

    • Issa Deerbany says:

      رغم طول الرواية وتفاصيل النقش والرسم والتلوين والتهذيب فقد استمتعت بها .وأرى انها تحفة ولا اعرف اذا فاز بجائزة نوبل للاداب على هذه الرواية ولكن تستحق الفوز .لولا انها رواية تاريخية لاعتقدت ان الكاتب يعمل نقاشا .وصف الصراعات الداخلية عند شخصيات الرواية ملهم ويثير العجب وكأنه [...]

    • Kelly says:

      My fickle heart longs for the West when I'm in the East and for the East when I'm in the West.My other parts insist I be a woman when I'm a man and a man when I'm a woman.How difficult it is being human, even worse is living a human's life.I only want to amuse myself frontside and backside, to be Eastern and Western both.This is Pamuk's enduring, never ending obsession. He's written fiction and non-fiction, journal articles and newspaper bites, and given endless interviews on this theme. He's ev [...]

    • Mohamed Al Marzooqi says:

      تذكرت، وأنا أقرأ الفقرة الأخيرة من الرواية التي تقول فيها شكورة " احذروا من تصديق أورهان، لأنّه ليس ثمّة كذبة لا يقدم عليها لتكون حكايته جميلة ونصدّقها" ، عبارة لغادة السّمان تقول فيها بأنها موجودة في كل قصصها التي تكتبها. ودفعني ذلك للتساؤل عن السبب الكامن خلف اختيار باموك أ [...]

    • Astraea says:

      5 امتیاز هم کم هست برای این کتاباورهان پاموک به حق یکی از نویسندگان برتر دوران ما هستش.نوع روایت و زبان کتاب بسیار گیرا و جذاب و بیان نظرات و دیدگاه اشیاء نوآوری بسیار موفق بود. . نه تنها ارزش خوندن داشت، بلکه ارزش این رو داره که در کتابخانه هر فرد کتابخونی باشهاگه بخوام گل سرسبد [...]

    • Nandakishore Varma says:

      I am in two minds about this book.Obviously, it is an important work. It showcases the miniaturist tradition of the Islamic world, and uses the cloistered world of miniaturists to explore the difference in philosophies between the East and the West. It was all the more interesting to me because I have been fascinated by this difference ever since I began viewing paintings with serious interest. In the East, "perspective" does not exist: the painting flows seamlessy over space and time whereas in [...]

    • Henry Avila says:

      During nine snowy, cold, winter days, in the fabulous city of Istanbul, the capital of the Ottoman Empire, at its height, in the reign of Sultan Murat 111, there occurred a brutal murder, (not the last one ), the year 1591. At the bottom of an abandoned well, the mangled body of Elegant Effendi, nicknamed Red, a miniaturist, who had worked for the Sultan is found, but not before the corpse tells his sad story. How the victim was lured by a person that was thought a close friend, with promises of [...]

    • Samra Yusuf says:

      I believe in the fact that there is nothing as fact, everything the eye beholds is the individual reality of the beholder, what the eye sees and mind translates it as sight is a phenomenon of individual perception, and this is where the artist discerns himself from a mere beholder, he is, simultaneously a beholder and a creator, or we may say the re-creator, his strokes alive the scenery, his colors spark the stars, his art immortals the mortality of life, and his hands vouchsafe timelessness to [...]

    • Jibran says:

      Arguably the best novel of Orhan Pamuk. Set in Istanbul during the height of Ottoman power, this novel is a tribute to the art of painting as well as a fascinating murder mystery which will keep you hooked till the end. The unusual narrative is felt with full force right from the start - as you read the first chapter, starting with the voice of a corpse at the bottom of the well wondering who was the wretched man that killed him. Then ensues a beautiful exploration of the 16th century Istanbul's [...]

    • Lissa says:

      I tried very hard to really like this book. But, I suppose it's impossible to succeed in everything.My Name Is Red is both historical fiction and a murder mystery. It takes place in 1591 (according to the timeline at the end of the book). The over-arching motion of the plot centers around the death of a master miniturist in the Sultan's court. The death is revealed in the first chapter, though the reasons surrounding the his death are much slower in being revealed. What is known, almost at the o [...]

    • Fabian says:

      I could not help but think of the film "Daisies" (“Sedmikrasky,” dir. Vera Chytilova), that shameless classic of the Czech New Wave while reading Ohran Pamuk’s My Name is Red. That brilliant & psychedelic film of the 60’s portrays two incessant, silly girls who seem to want to emphasize their existence by playing pranks on other people and being undeniably obnoxious. They are terrified at the idea of being forgotten—of not existing. Similarly, in Pamuk’s epic novel of conspiring [...]

    • Sawsan says:

      يدخل أورهان باموك عالم النقش والرسم في اسطنبول القديمة عاصمة الدولة العثمانيةعنوان الرواية باسم اللون الأحمر لقوته وأهميته في النقش الإسلاميفن الرسم والتذهيب والتلوين, تاريخه وموضوعاته وأساليبه وظروف عمل النقاشين في ذلك الوقتحكايات عن لوحات وكتب وأساطير, ووصف لتفاصيل غا [...]

    • Shoshi ♥~ says:

      " قلْ هَلْ يَسْتَوِي الأَعْمَى وَالْبَصِيرُ أَمْ هَلْ تَسْتَوِي الظُّلُمَاتُ وَالنُّورُ أَمْ جَعَلُواْ لِلّهِ شُرَكَاء خَلَقُواْ كَخَلْقِهِ فَتَشَابَهَ الْخَلْقُ عَلَيْهِمْ قُلِ اللّهُ خَالِقُ كُلِّ شَيْءٍ وَهُوَ الْوَاحِدُ الْقَهَّارُ " سورة الرعد 16 " وَلِلّهِ الْمَش [...]

    • Whitaker says:

      Some stories sink their teeth into your gut and don't let go. Others offer more cerebral pleasures (works by Borges comes to mind). This is more the second than the first, and I'm okay with that. First and foremost, there are quite a few chapters in this book that read more like a chapter in a book on the history of Islamic illuminations than a chapter in a novel. In this respect, however, Pamuk can legitimately point to past antecedents in this vein: Tolstoy for one in War and Peace, Melville f [...]

    • Sidharth Vardhan says:

      "Books, which we mistake for consolation, only add depth to our sorrow.""For the sake of a delightful and convincing story, there isn't a lie Orhan wouldn't deign to tell."This is a lot like 'The Name of the Rose' a very, very, very well researched historical crime fiction where some people, who aren't exactly detective, are searching for a criminal. There are other similarities too, both books have a very big library the access to which is restricted. Both make commentary on position of women i [...]

    • mai ahmd says:

      كانت هذه الرواية هي المدخل إلى عالم باموق لم تكن الجريمة هي ما جذبني إلى هذه الرواية إنما أسلوب الكاتب والأحاديث الداخلية حتى الكلاب تحكي في هذه الرواية هذا إلى جانب أنه من المدهش أن تقرأ رواية فتجد نفسك في معرضٍ للوحات تراه بأم العين تتخيل كل التفاصيل الذي استطاع هذا الكات [...]

    • Mohammed says:

      اسمي محمد، وأنا نادم على عدم إتاحة الفرصة لباموك من قبل. كونت عنه فكرة أنه شديد اﻷسهاب، كلاسيكي حد الإملال، لم أجد ذلك صحيحا البتة، ففي هذه الرواية بدا لي النوبلي التركي قاصا مبدعا بناء على الحيثيات التالية:1- أنه طرح موضوعا شديد الخصوصية ولست مهتما به، ومع ذلك تمكن من إثارة ف [...]

    • Salma says:

      تحديث: إضافة القراءة بالعربي من عام 2007 و لا أدري لم وضعت قراءة بالانكليزية أصلا، ربما لأني كنت أظنه موقع بالانكليزية---أمممممم0لا أدري ما أقوله عن هذه الرواية التي حاز صاحبها جائزة نوبل لهذا العام و التي بلغت شهرته الآفاق بسببها و التي ترجمت لـ 24 لغة0هي قصة جريمة حدثت في الزمن [...]

    • Leslie says:

      Saying I liked it or didn't like it doesn't really capture the complexity of my experience with this book. Part murder mystery, part love story, and part historical novel about the book-art in the ottoman empire.I thought it was right up my alley. Maybe I expected to have more of an emotional connection but it was all very intellectual and somehow that frustrated meurned up my stomach which was quite contented on the diet of all-fluff, all-the-time. Reading this was like eating roasted beets wit [...]

    • AnaVlădescu says:

      It's not often you find books that start with the speech of an already dead character. It's actually pretty damn rare to find dead bodies speaking at all, wouldn't you agree? Well, Pamuk apparently didn't get the memo. Because that is exactly how his wonderful work, "My Name is Red", starts. The body of "Elegant" Effendi is rotting in a well, somewhere in Istanbul. During life, he was a miniaturist, an artistry that is usually found in Ottoman books, and his talent was known as one of the best o [...]

    • Ayu Palar says:

      ‘To God belongs the East and the West’ – Al-Qur’an, Al Baqarah ayat 115. I had abandoned My Name is Red for how long I can’t remember. The brilliance of it was untouched, what a shame. But after reading Other Colours (an amazing essay collection also by Orhan Pamuk), I thought I should give Mr. Pamuk another shot, and boy, how much I enjoyed the novel! And I understand why Pamuk deserves the Nobel prize. He’s the kind of writer that can bring out the cultural richness but at the same [...]

    • Fiona says:

      It's a rare pleasure to read a book so richly layered. Contained within what is essentially a murder mystery is the history of Islamic art, miniaturists in particular, and its clash with European (Frankish) art in the late 15th/early 16th centuries, romance, a social history of Istanbul at that time, religious extremism, a seditious storyteller in a coffeehouse, Ottoman history, multiple parables and historic tales bathed in myth. Pamuk tells the story through many different voices, each giving [...]

    • Masumeh says:

      کتاب به اندازه ی کافی مشهور است و نیاز به معرفی اضافه ندارد غیر از 2 نکته به نظر من :1. نحوه روایت از زبان راویان مختلف مثلن جایی از زبان یک سکه پول،که جذابیت فوق العاده ای داشت و 2. یک جایی یک جمله می گوید که شخصا فکر می کنم بزرگترین و اصلی ترین تفاوت شرق و غرب است.مضمون جمله این است [...]

    • Fatema Hassan , bahrain says:

      إن لم تكن هذه الرواية هي البراعة بحد ذاتها، فأين ستكون البراعة إذًا؟

    • Ali says:

      It’s not a historical, though there is sort of history in it (Istanbul, Ottoman Empire, 1591). The mystery death of two master miniaturists doesn’t make it a murder mystery novel either. It’s not a philosophical novel though there are lots of discussions about illusrtation in European style concerning perspective, and traditional Eastern illustrating, which sees the world in the way Allah would see it. What amazed me is, how Pamuk has taken a now forbiden discussion, to 5 centuries back, t [...]

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