Tabl e Halabi

طبل حلبی


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Book number: 6229 Book Author: Grass, Gunter (گراس، گونتر )ISBN: 964-911-302-9 Categories: ,
Additional Information
Book Number 6229
Original title The Tin Drum
Book Author Grass, Gunter
Translator Sadrie, Abdol rahman
Category ,
ISBN 964-911-302-9
Publisher Noghalam
Published place Tehran
Published date 1379
Edition First Edition
Volume 1
Cover type Soft cover
Pages 733
Language Farsi
نام کتاب طبل حلبی
نویسنده/مولف گراس، گونتر
نام مترجم صدریه، عبد الرحمن
نام ناشر نوقلم
تاریخ انتشار 1379
محل انتشار Tehran
تعداد جلد 1
تعداد صفحات 733
زبان فارسی
نوع-جلد جلد نرم
شابک 964-911-302-9

طبل حلبی

برنده جایزه نوبل ادبیات

داستان آلمانی. متن انتقادی از سیاست های آلمان

Tabl e Halabi

Meet Oskar Matzerath, `the eternal three-year-old drummer.` On the morning of his third birthday, dressed in a striped pullover and patent leather shoes, and clutching his drumsticks and his new tin drum, young Oskar makes an irrevocable decision: `It was then that I declared, resolved, and determined that I would never under any circumstances be a politician, much less a grocer; that I would stop right there, remain as I was–and so I did; for many years I not only stayed the same size but clung to the same attire.` Here is a Peter Pan story with a vengeance. But instead of Never-Never Land, Günter Grass gives us Danzig, a contested city on the Polish-German border; instead of Captain Hook and his pirates, we have the Nazis. And in place of Peter himself is Oskar, a twisted puer aeternis with a scream that can shatter glass and a drum rather than a shadow. First published in 1959, The Tin Drum`s depiction of the Nazi era created a furor in Germany, for the world of Grass`s making is rife with corrupt politicians and brutal grocers in brown shirts: There was once a grocer who closed his store one day in November, because something was doing in town; taking his son Oskar by the hand, he boarded a Number 5 streetcar and rode to the Langasser Gate, because there as in Zoppot and Langfuhr the synagogue was on fire. The synagogue had almost burned down and the firemen were looking on, taking care that the flames should not spread to other buildings. Outside the wrecked synagogue, men in uniform and others in civilian clothes piled up books, ritual objects, and strange kinds of cloth. The mound was set on fire and the grocer took advantage of the opportunity to warm his fingers and his feelings over the public blaze. As Oskar grows older (though not taller), portents of war transform into the thing itself. Danzig is the first casualty when, in the summer of 1939, residents turn against each other in a pitched battle between Poles and Germans. In the years that follow, Oskar goes from one picaresque adventure to the next–he joins a troupe of traveling musicians; he becomes the leader of a group of anarchists; he falls in love; he becomes a recording artist–until some time after the war, he is convicted of murder and confined to a mental hospital.

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