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The Terror af Dan Simmons
Indlæser...

The Terror (2007)

af Dan Simmons

MedlemmerAnmeldelserPopularitetGennemsnitlig vurderingOmtaler
3,8931802,398 (3.97)344
Historisk thriller om Sir John Franklin's (1786-1847) ekspedition, der i 1845 sejlede ud for at finde Nordvestpassagen. Ekspeditionen led en krank skæbne, som her genopleves i al sin gru med isnende kulde, sult og ødelæggende overnaturlige kræfter.
Medlem:dmhauser
Titel:The Terror
Forfattere:Dan Simmons
Info:Little Brown & Co
Samlinger:Dit bibliotek, 2018-Read
Vurdering:****
Nøgleord:Ingen

Detaljer om værket

The Terror: A Novel af Dan Simmons (2007)

Nyligt tilføjet afJRMANDRAGON, _Marcia_94_, privat bibliotek, ericsmith8182
  1. 40
    On the Proper Use of Stars af Dominique Fortier (jseger9000)
    jseger9000: Both are fictionalized retellings of the Franklin Expedition. The Terror contains supernatural elements whereas On the Proper Use of Stars aims to be more of a nonfiction novel.
  2. 40
    Frozen in Time: The Fate of the Franklin Expedition af Owen Beattie (VivienneR)
  3. 40
    Dark Matter af Michelle Paver (Jannes)
    Jannes: More Arctic horror. Simmons might is a bit more viceral, but the heart of the horror - the cold, darkness and isolation of the arctic north - is the same in both novels.
  4. 30
    The Arctic Grail: The Quest for the Northwest Passage and The North Pole, 1818-1909 af Pierre Berton (Cecrow)
    Cecrow: Compelling non-fiction work detailing historical facts around the quest for the Northwest Passage, including the Franklin expedition. Listed among Dan Simmons' sources at the back of his novel.
  5. 20
    The Martian af Andy Weir (TomWaitsTables)
  6. 20
    Kold hud : roman af Albert Sánchez Piñol (caimanjosh)
    caimanjosh: The Terror is rather less literary-aspiring and far longer, but the same elements of horror in the desolate Arctic/Antarctic, combined with some meditation on the nature of man, is present.
  7. 10
    Tales of Unease af Sir Arthur Conan Doyle (saltmanz)
    saltmanz: Doyle's short story "The Captain of the Polestar" also features an artic expedition with elements of the supernatural.
  8. 10
    The Brief History of the Dead af Kevin Brockmeier (MyriadBooks)
    MyriadBooks: For death and the cold and the nameless, stalking monster.
  9. 00
    Barrow's Boys af Fergus Fleming (Kristelh)
    Kristelh: Includes chapters on Arctic exploration specific to Erebus, The Terror, and "the man who ate his boots"
  10. 00
    Last Call af Tim Powers (MyriadBooks)
    MyriadBooks: For an alternate interpretation of historic events.
  11. 12
    The Queen of Bedlam af Robert McCammon (Scottneumann)
  12. 12
    Mister Slaughter af Robert R. McCammon (Scottneumann)
  13. 13
    Speaks the Nightbird af Robert McCammon (Scottneumann)
  14. 02
    Drop City af T. C. Boyle (MyriadBooks)
    MyriadBooks: For characters failing to adapt to their environment.
Indlæser...

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» Se også 344 omtaler

Engelsk (172)  Fransk (3)  Tysk (3)  Italiensk (1)  Spansk (1)  Alle sprog (180)
Viser 1-5 af 180 (næste | vis alle)
The Terror is really so much more than horror. The book is about the Arctic exploration in the 1800s in search of the Northwest Passage and while this is fiction, ships Erebus and The Terror were actually sent out by Britain (Barrow) to explore the Northwest Passage and were lost and not found and no one ever discovered what happened to the crews. I think the author does an excellent job of showing how it is usually the "little things" that we are unaware of that eventually results in the disaster that one cannot recover from. The author also combines some Inuit mythology into the story and there lies the fantasy that is also a part of this story. I was engaged, enjoyed the book which I had put off because of the cannibalism that is mentioned in the reviews. The downside is that it is soooo long. ( )
  Kristelh | Aug 13, 2021 |
Loosely based on the true story of the Franklin expedition to the North-West Passage I loved this book. I couldn't believe how completely I became engrossed in the story. ( )
  Vesper1931 | Jul 29, 2021 |
Although it's a long journey, The Terror does a great job of both building suspense and explosively releasing it. The language and inner monologues of the characters really make you feel their isolation and dread. ( )
  Courier9 | Jul 20, 2021 |
Historical fiction is tough to pull off well - you can either concentrate on completely minor personages so that history nerds can't nitpick your accuracy, or you can forget accuracy and just write whatever the heck you want about whoever your subjects are. The Terror neatly avoids this dilemma and doesn't bother pretending to be a normal historical fiction, it's an intense supernatural horror story that uses Sir John Franklin's ill-fated 1845 expedition to find the Northwest Passage as a starting point for a gripping and suspenseful Lovecraftian tableau of starvation, madness, and monsters from Eskimo mythology. I read the book early in the year during a cold front, and the dark chill of the real-life winter made the scenes of ice-bound ships and desperate, starving sailors especially vivid and compelling. I was already a fan of Dan Simmons from the great first two books of his Hyperion science fiction series (the other two books, not so much), and he brings the same literary flair to this genre. You'll never look at scurvy the same way again! ( )
  aaronarnold | May 11, 2021 |
A failed expedition disappears into the icy wastelands. They never return. This novel details why. One of Dan Simmons best works. ( )
  illmunkeys | Apr 22, 2021 |
Viser 1-5 af 180 (næste | vis alle)
An immobilized ship can be a potent metaphor for certain states of existential unease, as it is in Conrad’s novella “The Shadow-Line” (114 pages in the Everyman’s Library edition) or Coleridge’s “Rime of the Ancient Mariner” (625 lines). And the polar regions, frigid as death itself, have always provided an exceptionally hospitable environment for horror: Mary Shelley (“Frankenstein”), Edgar Allan Poe (“The Narrative of Arthur Gordon Pym of Nantucket”), H. P. Lovecraft (“At the Mountains of Madness”) and John W. Campbell (“Who Goes There?”) have all dreamed dire happenings at one pole or the other, at much more modest length. (“The Terror” is dedicated, with “many thanks for the indelible Arctic memories,” to 12 members of the cast and crew of the classic 1951 movie based on Campbell’s story: “The Thing From Another World.”) But of the many possible approaches to making artistic sense of the Franklin fiasco, just about the least promising, I’d say, would be to turn it into an epic-length ripping yarn.
tilføjet af SnootyBaronet | RedigerThe New York Times, Terrence Rafferty
 
Skilfully, horribly, Simmons details the months of darkness – the temperatures of -50F and lower; the shrieking groans of the ice; the wind; the hunger – from the multiple perspectives of the men on board the ship, and with such detail that I defy readers not to grab another jumper. He adds in another, more deliberate evil: a stalking, polar bear-like monster which tracks over the icy wastelands around the ships, picking the men off one by one. "To go out on the frozen sea in the dark now with that … thing … waiting in the jumble of pressure ridges and tall sastrugi was certain death," he writes. "Messages were passed between the ships now only during those dwindling minutes of half-light around noon. In a few days, there would be no real day at all, only arctic night. Roundtheclock night. One hundred days of night." What a horrifying thought.
tilføjet af SnootyBaronet | RedigerThe Guardian, Alison Flood
 

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Forfatter navnRolleHvilken slags forfatterVærk?Status
Dan Simmonsprimær forfatteralle udgaverberegnet
Brèque, Jean-DanielTraductionmedforfatternogle udgaverbekræftet
Herrera, AnaOversættermedforfatternogle udgaverbekræftet
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This elusive quality it is, which causes the thought of whiteness, when divorced from more kindly associations, and coupled with any object terrible in itself, to heighten that terror to the furthest bounds. Witness the white bear of the poles, and the white shark of the tropics; what but their smooth, flaky whiteness makes them the transcendent horrors they are? That ghastly whiteness it is which imparts such an abhorrent mildness, even more loathesome than terrific, to the dumb gloating of their aspect. So that not the fierce-fanged tiger in his heraldic coat can so stagger courage as the white-shrouded bear or shark.

-Herman Melville "Moby Dick" (1851)
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This book is dedicated, with love and many thanks for the indelible Arctic memories, to Kenneth Tobey, Margaret Sheridan, Robert Cornthwaite, Douglas Spencer, Dewey Martin, William Self, George Fenneman, Dmitri Tiomkin, Charles Lederer, Christian Nyby, Howard Hawkes, and James Arness.
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Lat. 70 degrees -05' N., Long. 98 degrees -23' W.
October, 1847
Chapter 1. Crozier: Captain Crozier comes up on deck to find his ship under attack by celestial ghosts.
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Historisk thriller om Sir John Franklin's (1786-1847) ekspedition, der i 1845 sejlede ud for at finde Nordvestpassagen. Ekspeditionen led en krank skæbne, som her genopleves i al sin gru med isnende kulde, sult og ødelæggende overnaturlige kræfter.

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Udgaver: 0316017442, 1600240763, 0316017450, 0316008079, 1600244858

 

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