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Alberto Manguel

Forfatter af Af læsningens historie

119+ Værker 14,884 Medlemmer 280 Anmeldelser 67 Favorited

Om forfatteren

Alberto Manguel is a Canadian writer, translator, editor, and critic. Born in Buenos Aires, he has since resided in Israel, Argentina, Europe, the South Pacific, and Canada.
Image credit: Alberto Manguel in his library


Værker af Alberto Manguel

Af læsningens historie (1996) 3,834 eksemplarer, 55 anmeldelser
The Library at Night (2006) — Forfatter — 2,672 eksemplarer, 69 anmeldelser
A Reading Diary: A Year of Favourite Books (2004) 743 eksemplarer, 8 anmeldelser
Packing My Library: An Elegy and Ten Digressions (2017) — Forfatter — 520 eksemplarer, 19 anmeldelser
A Reader on Reading (2010) 509 eksemplarer, 12 anmeldelser
Black Water: The Book of Fantastic Literature (1983) — Redaktør — 506 eksemplarer, 8 anmeldelser
The Dictionary of Imaginary Places {original edition} (1980) 406 eksemplarer, 6 anmeldelser
Reading Pictures: A History of Love and Hate (2000) 383 eksemplarer, 3 anmeldelser
Homer's the Iliad and the Odyssey: A Biography (2007) 358 eksemplarer, 11 anmeldelser
The Dictionary of Imaginary Places: Expanded Edition (1987) 354 eksemplarer, 3 anmeldelser
The City of Words (2007) 297 eksemplarer, 8 anmeldelser
Curiosity (2015) — Forfatter — 250 eksemplarer, 3 anmeldelser
With Borges (2003) 241 eksemplarer, 5 anmeldelser
All Men Are Liars (2008) 192 eksemplarer, 7 anmeldelser
In Another Part of the Forest: An Anthology of Gay Short Fiction (1994) — Redaktør — 179 eksemplarer, 2 anmeldelser
Stevenson Under the Palm Trees (2001) 153 eksemplarer, 7 anmeldelser
Black Water 2: More Tales of the Fantastic (1990) — Redaktør — 152 eksemplarer, 3 anmeldelser
Other Fires: Short Fiction by Latin American Women (1985) — Editor & Translator — 123 eksemplarer, 5 anmeldelser
The Gates of Paradise (1993) — Redaktør — 117 eksemplarer, 2 anmeldelser
News From A Foreign Country Came (1991) 83 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
The Ecco Book of Christmas Stories (2005) — Redaktør — 75 eksemplarer, 2 anmeldelser
Dark Arrows: Great Stories of Revenge (1985) — Redaktør — 61 eksemplarer
Relatos (1987) — Redaktør — 34 eksemplarer
The Library Book (2017) 33 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Mothers and Daughters: An Anthology (1998) — Redaktør — 33 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Soho Square Three (Bk. 3) (1990) 29 eksemplarer
Magic Land of Toys (2006) 29 eksemplarer
Amante Detalhista, O (2005) 29 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
By The Light Of The Glow-worm Lamp (1998) 27 eksemplarer
Fathers & Sons (1998) 25 eksemplarer
Contos de Horror do Século XIX (2005) 24 eksemplarer
Canadian Mystery Stories (1991) — Redaktør — 23 eksemplarer
Penguin Book Of Summer Stories (2007) 22 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
God's spies: Stories in defiance of oppression (1999) 21 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
The Oxford Book of Canadian Ghost Stories (1990) — Redaktør — 19 eksemplarer
El regreso (2005) 13 eksemplarer
Pinocchio & Robinson (French Edition) (2005) 12 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Borges'in Evinde (2002) 11 eksemplarer
Breve tratado de la pasión (2008) 8 eksemplarer
Von Atlantis bis Utopia III (1987) 7 eksemplarer
Von Atlantis bis Utopia II (1987) 7 eksemplarer
El regreso de Ulises (2014) 6 eksemplarer
Kipling: A Brief Biography (2004) 6 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Von Atlantis bis Utopia I (1987) 6 eksemplarer
Le Livre des Eloges (2007) 6 eksemplarer, 2 anmeldelser
Sehnsucht Utopie (2017) 5 eksemplarer
Sol y sombra : Miquel Barcelo (2016) 4 eksemplarer
COMO PINOCHO APRENDIO A LEER (2014) 4 eksemplarer
L' Apocalisse secondo Dürer (2015) 3 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Histoires classiques (2010) 3 eksemplarer
Guia de um Perplexo em Portugal (2022) 3 eksemplarer
Il computer di sant'Agostino e altri saggi (2005) 2 eksemplarer, 2 anmeldelser
Sol jaguar : antología de cuentos sobre México (2010) 2 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Don Quijote y sus fantasmas (2020) 2 eksemplarer
Borges apaixonado 2 eksemplarer
Libropesía y otras adicciones (2009) 2 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Adolescenza (1996) 2 eksemplarer
Empire of the word 1 eksemplar
LENDO IMAGENS 1 eksemplar
The Kipling play 1 eksemplar
Bestiario 1 eksemplar
Personajes imaginarios (2011) 1 eksemplar
Les sept dormants 1 eksemplar
Ayrintilara Asik Adam (2019) 1 eksemplar

Associated Works

Den hemmelige nadver (2003) — Oversætter, nogle udgaver1,748 eksemplarer, 49 anmeldelser
Engelskmænd i Indien (1888) — Forord, nogle udgaver1,356 eksemplarer, 13 anmeldelser
Tåge : rimon (1907) — Introduktion, nogle udgaver1,264 eksemplarer, 25 anmeldelser
Bad Trips (1991) — Bidragyder — 233 eksemplarer, 6 anmeldelser
The Solitudes (1613) — Introduktion, nogle udgaver229 eksemplarer
De barmhjertige søstre : roman (2000) — Oversætter, nogle udgaver210 eksemplarer, 5 anmeldelser
Dostoyevsky Reads Hegel in Siberia and Bursts into Tears (2006) — Forord, nogle udgaver86 eksemplarer
Travels in the Reich, 1933-1945: Foreign Authors Report from Germany (2004) — Redaktør, nogle udgaver84 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Story of a Nation: Defining Moments in Our History (2001) — Bidragyder — 50 eksemplarer
Die unendliche Bibliothek: Erzählungen (Fischer Taschenbibliothek) (2010) — Editor and Afterword, nogle udgaver31 eksemplarer
The Imagined Land (2011) — Introduktion, nogle udgaver25 eksemplarer
Slightly Foxed 34: Return to Arcadia (2012) — Bidragyder — 24 eksemplarer
Las bibliotecas de Dédalo (2006) — Forord, nogle udgaver14 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
The Analog Sea Review: Number Three (2020) — Bidragyder — 10 eksemplarer
Into The Unknown: A Journey Through Science Fiction (2017) — Bidragyder — 5 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
L'angoisse du héron : Suivi de L'angoisse du lecteur (2009)nogle udgaver4 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Creating the 20th Century: 100 Artists, Writers and Thinkers (2011) — Introduktion — 2 eksemplarer

Satte nøgleord på

Almen Viden

Kanonisk navn
Manguel, Alberto
Juridisk navn
Manguel, Alberto
Argentinië (geboren)
Canada (paspoort ∙ 1985)
Land (til kort)
Buenos Aires, Argentinië
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Poitou-Charentes, France
Colegio Nacional de Buenos Aires
Universidad de Buenos Aires
publisher's reader
Jorge Luís Borges
Writer's Union of Canada
National Library of Argentina
Roxburghe Club
Priser og hædersbevisninger
Officier de l’Ordre des Arts et des Lettres (2004)
Premio Germán Sánchez Ruipérez (2002)
Guillermo Schavelzon
Jennifer Barclay
Bruce Westwood
Kort biografi
Alberto Manguel was born in Buenos Aires and settled in France. He is a member of the Writer's Union of Canada, PEN, and a fellow of the Guggenheim Foundation, and has been named an Officer of the French Order of Arts and Letters. He holds honorary doctorates from the University of Liège in Belgium and the Anglia Ruskin University in Cambridge, England. He is the recipient of numerous prizes and also won the Germán Sánchez Ruipérez Prize (Spain) and the Prix Roger Caillois (France) for the ensemble of his work, which has been translated into more than thirty languages. [from My Name is Victoria (2011)]



Didn't quite meet my expectations. A little more self-possessed than I would have preferred
iamnader | 54 andre anmeldelser | Jul 6, 2024 |
I loved this very personal, quirky, little book. It describes the authors emotions and feelings as he packs up his library after being forced to move from France where he and his partner had lived for many years and where he had built up and loved his library of some 35,000 books. That is a decent collection....it would put him at about No. 40 in terms of size with the personal libraries of current LibraryThing members. (I rate only a paltry No. 2,500). So he has been a serious collector and reader of books. If he's actually read them all it would mean that he'd been reading 500 books a year for every one of his 70 years....unlikely). But there are so many passages in the book that resonate with me: Viz
"I can work happily only in my own private library, with my own books—or, rather, with the books I know to be mine". [In contrast with woking happily in public libraries which he apparently enjoys also].

And this I found to be so true: "Because a library is a place of memory, as [Walter] Benjamin noted, the unpacking of one's books quickly becomes a mnemonic ritual. "Not thoughts," Benjamin writes, "but images, memories," are conjured in the process. Memories of the cities in which he found his treasures, memories of the auction rooms in which he bought several of them, memories of the past rooms in which his books were kept." I have found that my library is like a physical extension of my mind and memory. I used to be able to go to my shelves (when they were more limited and better organised) and find a tome where I vaguely remembered some words or phrase from long ago. In fact, I won a competition of this sort ("Who wrote this?") at the Australian National University may years ago by being able to find some words of Malcolm Muggeridge that I had read long before. But Google search soon put a stop to that sort of activity.

A century ago, Thomas Carlyle described the writer in these words: "He, with his copy-rights and his copy-wrongs, in his squalid garret, in his rusty coat; ruling (for this is what he does), from his grave, after death, whole nations and generations who would, or would not, give him bread while living." I have also treasured the words, attributed to Carlyle, that "Knowledge is of two forms: either you know something or you know where you can find out about it"....and my library, for me, has been where I can find out about it.

He woke up one morning thinking about Kafka (and had three shelves devoted to Kafka): ........"I no longer have Kafka's books at hand, but in a notebook I carry around I jotted down certain lines from his correspondence, such as this one: "We read to ask questions." Indeed. Reading Kafka, I sense that the elicited questions are always just beyond my understanding. They promise an answer but not now, perhaps next time, next page".

And, after he has packed he reflects on the organisation of his collection: "What quirk made me cluster these volumes into something like the colored countries on my globe? What brought on these associations that seemed to owe their meaning to faded emotions and a logic whose rules I can now no longer remember? And does my present self-reflect that distant haunting? Because if every library is autobiographical, its packing up seems to have something of a self-obituary. Perhaps these questions are the true subject of this elegy.
There are certain readers for whom books exist in the moment of reading them, and later as memories of the read pages, but who feel that the physical incarnations of books are dispensable. Borges, for instance, was one of these. Those who never visited Borges's modest flat imagined his library to be as vast as that of Babel. In fact, Borges kept only a few hundred books, and even these he used to give away as gifts to visitors".....But it seems to me that Alberto Manguel is not like Borges ....he needs the books as an extension of his mind.
I've captured, below, a few extracts from his "elegy" that resonated with me for various reasons.
"The comforting objects on my own night table are (have always been) books, and my library was itself a place of comfort and quiet reassurance. It may be that books have this reassuring quality because we don't really possess them: books possess us".
"Even though history has taught us that nothing lasts for long, the impulse to create in the face of impending destruction, to resettle in foreign lands and reproduce ancestral models, to build new libraries is a powerful and unquenchable impulse".
"Translators, perhaps more than any other word-smiths, know this: whatever we build out of words can never seize in its entirety the desired object. The Word that is in the beginning names but can never be named".
"The Word that breathes life (both Borges and Dante realized) is not equivalent to the living creature who breathes the word: the word that remains on the page, the word that, while imitating life, is incapable of being life. Plato made Socrates decry the creations of artists and poets for that very reason: art is imitation, never the real thing".

""Since life is a voyage or a battle," remarked Raymond Queneau, "every story is either the Iliad or the Odyssey." Are we incapable of conceiving of an entirely new story or do we recognize in every story traces of our previous readings? Does the fact that Adventures of Pinocchio seems to me like a rewriting of Adventures of Telemachus (both tell the story of a boy in search of his father)".
"The ancients weren't troubled by originality. The stories Homer told were long familiar to his listeners, and Dante could count on his audience knowing (all too well) of the sins punished in hell and the gossip about Paolo and Francesca".
"After having said good-bye to the house in which I had lived for so long and packed my books, not knowing when I would see them again, I was moved by the sight of the reconstructed bookshelves, the stone walls, the small windows streaked with gusts of rain as if by the apparition of the ghost of a dear dead friend. I felt that the library I had lost had been transformed into a different one, the now shared symbol of something that I could only vaguely understand but knew to be real". {I feel his sadness].
"One day in 1842, the thirty-eight-year-old [Nathaniel] Hawthorne wrote, "To write a dream, which shall resemble the real course of a dream, with all its inconsistency, its eccentricities and aimlessness-with nevertheless a leading idea running through the whole. Up to this old age of the world, no such thing has ever been written.".....[What a revelation...these words came back to me just a few days ago when I awoke suddenly...and thus remembered clearly the last lazy fusion of events from by dream..clear enough to recognise the origins of most but the strange blending of different themes and ideas was almost hallucinogenic].

"No doubt the writer's task is to embrace Humpty Dumpty's faith in the powers of language, and be the master, while at the same time convincing Alice that he submits to the rules of a shared understanding, rules over which the words themselves hold dominion".

On Language: "Each particular language provokes or allows a certain way of thinking, elicits certain specific thoughts that come to our mind not only through but because of the language we call ours. Every translator knows that passing from one language to another is less an act of reconstruction than one of reconversion, in the profoundest sense of changing one's system of belief. No French author would ever come up with "être ou ne pas être" for "To be or not to be" any more than an English author would write
"For a long time I went to bed early" for "Longtemps, je me suis couché de bonne heure." Their language, not their experience, disallows it".

And a little bit of personal information about his youth: "Because my father was in the diplomatic service, when I was a few months old I was taken to his first posting and didn't return until I was seven. I did my schooling in Buenos Aires, and left again in 1969 as a twenty-one-year-old eager to travel. I returned on a number of occasions, but I never lived in Argentina again. In 2014, after my partner and I left France, we settled in New York. Now I was asked to leave everything once more and return to Buenos Aires. After much hesitation, I accepted".

"In a literary twist that Henry James might have enjoyed, the man responsible for the destruction of many of the earliest documents of the Olmec, Aztec, and Mayan civilizations was responsible as well for establishing, in 1539, the first printing press in all the Americas. The earliest productions of the press included a book by Zumárraga himself, Brief Doctrine of the Christian Faith, but also a Latin edition of the Dialectics of Aristotle and a handbook of Mexican (native) grammar by Alonso de Molina. Books are often wiser and more generous than their makers".
But a lovely, thoughtful little book that I have taken to heart and I'm pleased that his book collection has since been unpacked in Canada and made into some sort of public monument....I assume that it has become a public library ...and what more could Manguel hope for really. I'm in the throes of downsizing my library and donating most to charity. All rather sad. But five stars to Manguel for capturing in words what it means to a bibliophile to have to "pack up" their library.
… (mere)
booktsunami | 18 andre anmeldelser | Jun 14, 2024 |
This book really deserves a higher rating, but my ratings usually reflect how good I think the book is and how much I enjoyed it. This book was excellent, and I enjoyed it, but a lot of it was over my head, so I didn't enjoy it as much as what I would normally give a "4" to, although it was probably better written than most. What was best about the book is that it gives you lots to think about (about books, about reading, knowledge....).
dvoratreis | 68 andre anmeldelser | May 22, 2024 |
Tanto quanto se pode dizer, os seres humanos são a única espécie para a qual o mundo parece composto de histórias, escreve Alberto Manguel. Lemos o livro do mundo de muitas formas: podemos ser viajantes, avançando através de suas páginas como peregrinos que se dirigem para a iluminação. Podemos ser reclusos, retirando-nos através da nossa leitura em nossas próprias torres de marfim. Ou podemos devorar nossos livros como traças, não para nos beneficiarmos da sabedoria que eles contêm, mas apenas para nos enchermos de inúmeras palavras. Neste livro, Manguel considera a cadeia de metáforas que descreveram os leitores e suas relações com o texto em um período de quatro milênios.… (mere)
clautrigo | 5 andre anmeldelser | May 15, 2024 |



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