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Een schrijver in oorlog af V. Grossman
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Een schrijver in oorlog (2005)

af V. Grossman

MedlemmerAnmeldelserPopularitetGennemsnitlig vurderingOmtaler
8611818,661 (4.09)50
"Vasily Grossman's masterpiece Life and Fate is rated by many as the greatest Russian novel of the twentieth century. Among its admirers is Antony Beevor, the bestselling author of Stalingrad and Berlin. A Writer at War is based on the notebooks in which Grossman gathered his raw material. It depicts as never before the crushing conditions on the Eastern Front and the lives and deaths of infantrymen, tank drivers, pilots, snipers and civilians alike." "Deemed unfit for service when the Germans invaded in 1941, Grossman became a special correspondent for Red Star, the Red Army newspaper. Remarkably, he spent three of the following four years at the front observing with a writer's eye the most pitiless fighting ever known. Grossman witnessed the appalling defeats and desperate retreats of 1941, the defence of Moscow and fighting in the Ukraine. In August 1942 he was posted to Stalingrad where he remained during four months of brutal street-fighting. He was present at the battle of Kursk, the largest tank engagement in history, and, as the Red Army advanced, he reached Berdichev where his worst fears for his mother and other relations were confirmed. A Jew himself, he undertook the faithful recording of Holocaust atrocities as their extent dawned. His supremely powerful report 'The Hell of Treblinka' was used in evidence at the Nuremberg tribunal." "A Writer at War offers the one outstanding eye-witness account of the war on the Eastern Front and perhaps the best descriptions ever of what Grossman called 'the ruthless truth of war'."--BOOK JACKET.… (mere)
Medlem:ArjanDeRooy
Titel:Een schrijver in oorlog
Forfattere:V. Grossman
Info:Balans, Uitgeverij (Paperback)
Samlinger:Dit bibliotek
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A Writer at War. Vasily Grossman with the Red Army 1941-1945 af Vasily Grossman (2005)

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» Se også 50 omtaler

Engelsk (14)  Fransk (2)  Spansk (1)  Catalansk (1)  Alle sprog (18)
Viser 1-5 af 18 (næste | vis alle)
M.1.2
  David.llib.cat | Oct 22, 2020 |
Publicada en lengua española per Ediciones en lenguas extranjeras en Moscú el 1946.
El volum recupera íntegramente la traducción, revisada i corregida
  stJosep | Mar 27, 2020 |
Breathtakingly powerful writing. ( )
  picklefactory | Jan 16, 2018 |
Très bien édité, traduit et présenté. Manque de cartes. ( )
  Nikoz | May 31, 2017 |
Wavered on the star rating for this one, but I'll go with four stars, since it was the reading experience and not the book itself I had trouble with. I read it as an ebook, and it just didn't translate well to electronic format: too many photos and maps, and long stretches of italic text that I found strenuous to read. (The print edition sets these off as block-quotes, which I'd have much preferred.)

It's a fascinating read. The editors do a remarkable job taking the raw material and streamlining it into coherence, considering how much of it began as spur-of-the-moment reflections jotted hastily into a notebook. Grossman doesn't attempt to paint a complete picture of the Soviet war effort. He's concerned, rather, with the lives of the men on the ground. His--and the everyday Soviet soldier's--experience is related in snapshots, vignettes, one- or two-sentence snippets, with no attempt at whitewashing or sanitizing or even reconciling contradictions. Grossman simply tells it as it is. He's determined to keep the "ruthless truth" of the war free of "ideological and artistic" convention, and he succeeds. ( )
  9inchsnails | Mar 7, 2016 |
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Forfatter navnRolleHvilken slags forfatterVærk?Status
Vasily Grossmanprimær forfatteralle udgaverberegnet
Astroff, CatherineOversættermedforfatternogle udgaverbekræftet
Beevor, AntonyOversættermedforfatternogle udgaverbekræftet
Berelowitch, AlexisAuteurmedforfatternogle udgaverbekræftet
Carlsen, Arne-CarstenOversættermedforfatternogle udgaverbekræftet
Carlsen, JorunnOversættermedforfatternogle udgaverbekræftet
Casotti, BrunoOversættermedforfatternogle udgaverbekræftet
Ettinger, HelmutOversættermedforfatternogle udgaverbekræftet
Guiod, JacquesOversættermedforfatternogle udgaverbekræftet
Gyáros, László, [from old catalog]Oversættermedforfatternogle udgaverbekræftet
Madariaga, JuanmariOversættermedforfatternogle udgaverbekræftet
Magnusson, HansOversættermedforfatternogle udgaverbekræftet
Moerdijk, HenkOversættermedforfatternogle udgaverbekræftet
Vinogradova, LubaOversættermedforfatternogle udgaverbekræftet
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Vasily Grossman's place in the history of world literature is assured by his masterpiece Life and Fate, one of the greatest Russian novels of the twentieth century. (Introduction)
Any translation from the Russian which hopes to be readable in English requires a slight compression of the original, through the deletion of superfluous words and repetitions. (Translator's note)
Front, when written with a capital letter refers to the Soviet equivalent of an army group, for example, Central Front, Western Front or Stalingrad Front. (Glossary)
Hitler's invasion of the Soviet Union began in the early hours on 22 June 1941.
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The PPZh was the slang term for a ‘campaign wife’, because the full term, pokhodno polevaya zhena, was similar to PPSh, the standard Red Army sub-machine gun. Campaign wives were young nurses and women soldiers from a headquarters—such as signalers and clerks—who usually wore a beret on the back of the head rather than the fore-and-aft pilotka cap. They found themselves virtually forced to become the concubines of senior officers. Grossman also scribbled down some bitter notes on the subject, perhaps for use in a story later.
    Women—PPZh. Note about Nachakho, chief of administrative supplies department. She cried for a week, and then went to him.
    ‘Who’s that?’
    ‘The general’s PPZh.’
    ‘And the commissar hasn’t got one.’
    Before the attack. Three o’clock in the morning.
    ‘Where’s the general?’ [someone asks].
    ‘Sleeping with his whore,’ the sentry murmurs.
    And these girls had once wanted to be ‘Tanya’, or Zoya Kosmodemyanskaya.
    ‘Whose PPZh is she?’
    ‘A member of the Military Council’s.’
    Yet all around them tens of thousands of girls in military uniforms are working hard and with dignity.
A number of Soviet generals did not shrink from hitting even quite senior subordinates, although the striking of soldiers by officers and NCOs had been one of the most hated characteristics of the Tsarist Army.
    Conversation of Colonels Shuba and Tarasov with the army commander:
    ‘“What?”
    ‘“May I say again...?”
    ‘“What?”
    ‘“May I say again...?”
    ‘He hit Shuba in the mouth. I [presumably Tarasov] stood still, drew my tongue in and clenched my teeth, because I was afraid to bite my tongue off or be left with no teeth.’
Suffering seemed to have become a universal face. Towards the end of the month, Grossman received a letter from his wife, Olga Mikhailovna, in which she recounted the death of her son, Misha, who had been killed by a bomb. He wrote back in a clumsy attempt to mitigate her despair.
    My own one, my good one. Today I received your letter which someone had brought from Moscow. It grieved deeply. Don’t let your spirits sink, Lyusenka. Don’t give way to despair. There is so much sorrow around us. I see so much of it. I’ve seen mothers who have lost three sons and a husband in this war, I’ve seen wives who’ve lost husbands and children, I’ve seen women whose little children have been killed in a bombing raid, and all these people don’t give way to despair. They work, they look forward to victory, they don’t lose their spirits. And in what hard conditions they have to survive! Be strong, too, my darling, hold on . . . You’ve got me and Fedya, you have love and your life has a meaning.

    I’ve been recommended for the Order of the Red Star for the second time, but to no effect so far, just as before. I’ve got this letter taken from a dead soldier; it’s written in a child’s scribble. There are the following words at the end: ‘I miss you very much. Please come and visit, I so want to see you, if only for one hour. I am writing this, and tears are pouring. Daddy, please come and visit.’
Like the other snipers, Zaitsev seemed to be proud of taking revenge on any Russian woman seen associating with a German.
    Zaitsev has killed a woman and a German officer: ‘They fell across each other.’
He also interviewed a teacher who had been raped by a German officer.
    Teacher (I decided not to ask her name and surname). At night, an officer, helped by his orderly, raped her. She was holding a six-month-old baby in her arms. He fired at the floor, threatening to kill the baby. The orderly went away and locked the door. Some of our prisoners of war were in the next room. She cried out and called, but there was dead silence in the next room.
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Wikipedia på engelsk (4)

"Vasily Grossman's masterpiece Life and Fate is rated by many as the greatest Russian novel of the twentieth century. Among its admirers is Antony Beevor, the bestselling author of Stalingrad and Berlin. A Writer at War is based on the notebooks in which Grossman gathered his raw material. It depicts as never before the crushing conditions on the Eastern Front and the lives and deaths of infantrymen, tank drivers, pilots, snipers and civilians alike." "Deemed unfit for service when the Germans invaded in 1941, Grossman became a special correspondent for Red Star, the Red Army newspaper. Remarkably, he spent three of the following four years at the front observing with a writer's eye the most pitiless fighting ever known. Grossman witnessed the appalling defeats and desperate retreats of 1941, the defence of Moscow and fighting in the Ukraine. In August 1942 he was posted to Stalingrad where he remained during four months of brutal street-fighting. He was present at the battle of Kursk, the largest tank engagement in history, and, as the Red Army advanced, he reached Berdichev where his worst fears for his mother and other relations were confirmed. A Jew himself, he undertook the faithful recording of Holocaust atrocities as their extent dawned. His supremely powerful report 'The Hell of Treblinka' was used in evidence at the Nuremberg tribunal." "A Writer at War offers the one outstanding eye-witness account of the war on the Eastern Front and perhaps the best descriptions ever of what Grossman called 'the ruthless truth of war'."--BOOK JACKET.

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