Effi Briest

Effi Briest Telling The Tragic Tale Of A Socially Advantageous But Emotionally Ruinous Match, Theodor Fontane S Effi Briest Is Translated From The German By Hugh Rorrison With An Introduction By Helen Chambers In Penguin ClassicsUnworldly Young Effi Briest Is Married Off To Baron Von Innstetten, An Austere And Ambitious Civil Servant Twice Her Age, Who Has Little Time For His New Wife Isolated And Bored, Effi Finds Comfort And Distraction In A Brief Liaison With Major Crampas, A Married Man With A Dangerous Reputation But Years Later, When Effi Has Almost Forgotten Her Affair, The Secret Returns To Haunt Her With Fatal Consequences In Taut, Ironic Prose Fontane Depicts A World Where Sexuality And The Will To Enjoy Life Are Stifled By Vain Pretences Of Civilization, And The Obligations Of Circumstance Considered To Be His Greatest Novel, This Is A Humane, Unsentimental Portrait Of A Young Woman Torn Between Her Duties As A Wife And Mother And The Instincts Of Her HeartHugh Rorrison S Clear, Modern Translation Is Accompanied By An Introduction By Helen Chambers, Which Compares Effi With Other Literary Heroines Such As Emma Bovary And Anna KareninaTheodor Fontane Was A German Novelist And Potitical Reporter Along With Effi Briest, Fontane Is Remembered For Frau Jenny Treibel, An Ironic Criticism Of Middle Class Hypocrisy And Small MindednessIf You Enjoyed Effi Briest You May Like Leo Tolstoy S Anna Karenina, Also Available In Penguin Classics I Have Been Haunted By It As I Am By Those Novels That Seem To Do Than They Say, To Induce Strong Emotions That Can T Quite Be Accounted For Hermione Lee, Sunday Times

Theodor Fontane 1819 1898 was a German novelist and poet, regarded by many to be the most important 19th century German language realist writer.

❮Reading❯ ➽ Effi Briest ➶ Author Theodor Fontane – Webcamtopladies.info
  • Paperback
  • 364 pages
  • Effi Briest
  • Theodor Fontane
  • German
  • 21 January 2019
  • 9783458347125

10 thoughts on “Effi Briest

  1. says:

    I remember passionately identifying with Effi Briest when I was a young girl.To me, it was so obvious that you have to do what makes you FEEL right, not what others THINK is right Telling establishment to go to hell secretly or not was a sign of inner independence Yes Conventional marriage bah, humbug Follow your heart, live your life your own way, make your decisions accordingly.Fast forward, twenty five years later Do I still identify with Effi Yes And no Unfortunately, my older self has come to believe that strong feelings are no guarantee for happiness either, especially not the ones you engage in when you are a young teenager experiencing sexual love and desire for the first time Do I think Effi should try to live upto the expectations of her old, conventional, socially suitable husband then No What would I tell my younger Effi self if I had the chance Don t marry young Try different things Explore life Choose a partner later when you are able to make a proper decision based both on attraction and common values Does that mean Effi Briest couldn t have got it right at all, either way, in her time and place Probably It is hard enough now, despite the incredible progress we have made regarding women s choice and freedom.Would I like my daughter to identify with Effi Partially As a literary heroine, she is as sweet as they get As a role model for young girls today, quite unsuitable There must be , not less rebellious joie de vivre in young women of the 21st century

  2. says:

    This is a book in which everybody gets what they wanted, whether they like it or not.The eponymous heroine gets to marry a man of principals, her husband gets to marry somebody who he thinks presumably is just like her mother who he had wanted to marry twenty years earlier and Major Crampas gets to die in combat just as he always wanted.Social StrictureFontane prefers to tell simple stories and Effi Briest is no exception The plot is very simple and loosely based on a true story, the strength of the story is in the author s craftsmanship Every detail seems to count and becomes meaningful A simple tale of the breakdown of a marriage illustrates a small minded and self destructive culture As in Die Poggenpuhls members of the upper classes are like so many colourful butterflies caught in Fontane s net and pinned to the page.Their world shifts from the secure to the claustrophobic view spoiler as indeed one might expect life to be inside the killing jar hide spoiler

  3. says:

    Effi Briest 1895 is an impressive work of Prussian realism and it s definitely classed as a tragic novel , one may argue one of the best to come out of the 19th century The story is simple enough, hardly unique, and been done with similarities many times over since Geert von Innstetten, an ambitious nobleman and civil servant on the brink of middle age, makes an uncontroversial marriage to Effi von Briest, the 17 year old daughter of a former flame Innstetten takes her back to the town in Pomerania from which he runs the local administration A daughter, Annie, is born, but Innstetten is keen to get on, and leaves his young wife on her own where she falls prey to a cunning womaniser, Major von Crampas Effi was never really fond of Crampas, and the events that follow her early marriage start to take there toll She slowly turns from a spritely young girl to someone with heavy melancholy on their shoulders Once Innstetten gets wind of an affair, he takes matters into his own hands, with a deadly outcome Whilst a solitude Effi would decline in health with the added turmoil of bouts of despair.Theodor Fontane based the story on a case he had read about in the newspapers, and it s quite easy to see whilst reading that it could have happened, you feel everything is so real Fontane was the supreme apologist for Prussian values and his heroes and villains are often drawn from the ranks of its modest but warlike squirearchy Innstetten is another Prussian type the altruistic bureaucrat As an old lady from Hamburg once told him We hated the Prussians, but such a thing as a corrupt official would have been unthinkable then , It is not just the nobility that Fontane portrays Kessin is Swinem nde, a port city in Poland, where Fontane himself grew up, and the novelist presents an affectionate tableau of provincial life in a Prussian seaside town And an old apothecary, is also a portrait of Fontane s own father Effi is at the heart of the novel, and it s hearts she is likely to break, I felt for her plight, deeply.She was simply too young to handle the situations presented before her Later on Effi succeeds in seeing her daughter this after she ends up living alone and is heartbroken to learn Annie has become a father s girl For the first and last time Effi looks at those around her as a curse, but in the end she becomes part of the problem herself For Innstetten and Effi, a sympathetic nature is shown for both, and their destinies are set with seemingly no way out Fontane presents the story with superiority, and captures life of this period so well Here is the problem though, and it isn t with the novel itself but with the version I happened to read For some strange reason 90% of it s content was English language, but words like the and then there those and this were left in German Also Effi had her name misspelled often as Lffi This didn t completely ruin the novel, but it didn t help either, spoiling, in part what was a fine piece of writing.

  4. says:

    Subtlety is an art form rarely seen in our era We live in a time where bombastic, loud, and graphic compete for our senses But does one really need that much noise and glamor in order to captivate Are we really that inattentive Theodore Fontane s Effi Briest is the rare novel that exercises graceful restraint yet echoes than the proverbial cannon It tells the story of a young woman who yields at everything thrown her way from her marriage to a much older man, life in a backwater town, and eventually to a lover Then when the curtain drops she accepts her dreadful fate without complaint, her life they very epitome of resignation What s curious about this novel though is that the adulterous act is never so much as depicted It goes on for a while in the background with little hints here and there but the reader can be inclined to attribute it to playful imagination It is treated like a ghost to be wary of, always alluded to but never explicitly confirmed Not until the last few pages is the suspicion set and the heavy feeling substantiated It creeps slowly, silently, and hovers like smog disguised as a mist mingling the spirits of trust and guilt There are so many lives that aren t real lives, so many marriages that aren t real marriages Effi s marriage to her husband, Innstentten, who was nearly the age of her father, can be considered the seed of her misfortune Putting things into perspective from the generational, psychological, and even social standpoints there was such a wide chasm between them and this was further amplified by the great difference in their educational experience It was such a doomed affair from the start that no matter how accommodating one is to the other there is too great a difference in their personalities that miscommunication is often the result Their relationship can be seen as symbolizing the conflict between nature and culture She was a person of her whims, following her vain thoughts, like a stream flowing through the recesses and cracks she finds, going whenever the current takes her and so she drifted into an affair, while as a civil servant and minister he cared about principles and social conventions and so once he discovered the affair even long after it ended he could not stop himself from going through his quest for reparation even if he wanted to keep the whole thing secret and knew that he longed to forgive his wife because he loved her still Using realism as his tool Fontane shows the whole absurdity of the matter He examines the proclivities of nature and how culture can stunt its development It also looks at the role of age in the whole affair the youth, like Effi, are always inclined to follow their nature and fancies, but as one ages and reaches a certain point in life, much like Innstentten, you become grounded in culture and norms thus your obligations take priority over your inclinations Culture, especially through education, does much good if pursued with an appropriately human and flexible emphasis It should aim to harness our nature and help it reach the utmost potential to express itself and manifest fully a distilled version better equipped to deal with the pressures of life However it fails in its function if it becomes an instrument of repression which eliminate the freedom of thought and the scope of imagination, instead of facilitating them, killing the buds that bloom into one s natural voice and words On the other side, when nature is given reigns unchecked, without proper guidance, something Culture can provide, then it can only lead to irresponsible ruin In Effi s case, sadly, the contrasting of these two facets was her bane, when its harmony would have been her salvation Yes, I m plagued by fear, and shame too at my own duplicity But not shame at my guilt, I don t feel that, or not properly, or not enough, and that s what s crushing me, the fact that I don t feel it Immediately after finishing this novel I questioned myself what about it was the most striking fragment and I was at a loss The whole thing seemed quite underwhelming buried in all its subtleness yet at the same time I realized that it wasn t so much as a lack of reaction on my part but rather a renunciation of effect on its, giving off a controlled muteness which it keenly achieves, Effi Briest does not seek to protest, to stir the emotion, or impart a profound lesson It aims for one thing realism true, unaffected, and often silent It asks us to think our own thoughts and see it in a light that shines brightest for us Offering warmth of human understanding and a non judgmental attitude to human weakness, this great novel offers an inner quiet that can only be interpreted as the highest form of respect accorded to its readers, to our nature Stand in the breach and hold the line till you fall, that s the best thing And before you go, get as much as possible out of the smallest things of life, the smallest of all

  5. says:

    Dies war mein erstes Buch von Fontane Tats chlich ging diese klassische Schullekt re v llig an mir vorbei, weil ich das Buch auch in eine falsche Schublade gesteckt hatte Ich dachte, dass ich eine stark schwarz wei beschriebene Dreiecksbeziehung geboten bekomme, in dem der geh rnte Ehemann als nicht liebenswert beschrieben wird und das junge Gl ck zwischen stattlichem Freier und junger Ehefrau, das beneidenswert leidenschaftlich gef hrt wird, keine Chance auf eine gemeinsame Zukunft hat Diese Erwartungen wurden absolut nicht erf llt, und das war gut so Effi Briest ist nicht mit anderen Ehefrauen Figuren der Weltliteratur vergleichbar, die sich aus dem erkaltetem Eheleben in ein Abenteuer st rzen Sie ist nicht so gefestigt und stark wie eine Anna Karenina oder so mit Hass erf llt wie eine Madame Bovary Effi ist eigentlich noch ein Kind im Geiste als sie 17j hrig in die Standesehe mit dem Baron von Instetten von den Eltern gedr ngt wird Ihr Ehemann, der vom Alter her ihr Vater sein k nnte, ist zwar gef hlskalt und pflichtbewusst, doch ist er keineswegs ein so durchaus b ser Mensch, mit dem man nicht zusammenleben k nnte Sie ziehen in ein kleines Nest an der Ostsee, Effi ist langweilig, sie sehr ngstlich, einsam und ungeliebt Da ist so ein netter Major, der romantische Gedichte von Heine rezitiert ein willkommene Ablenkung Oder sogar mehr Tats chlich ist die Erotik zwischen den Beiden so dosiert, dass ich den Handkuss oder die gemeinsame Kutschfahrt gar nicht als verwerflicher Seitensprung erkannte und mich bis fast zum Ende des Buchs fragte, wann denn die Liebesgeschichte beginnt Doch Fontane geht es gar nicht darum, eine romantische Schmonzette der Leserschaft in der Jahrhundertwende zu pr sentieren Effi Briest ist f r mich ein sehr geistreicher und sprachlich wunderbarer Roman, der die Gesellschaftskritik in der Wilhelminischen Zeit zum Thema hat Effi ist zwar etwas naiv, aber sie ist durchaus liebenswert in ihrem ungest men Tatendrang Nicht so wild, Effi, nicht so leidenschaftlich , wird sie von der Mutter gebremst Effi will sich ihre Leidenschaft nicht nehmen lassen, doch letztlich bricht die Gesellschaft die Unkonventionelle und verbannt sie aus ihren Reihen, als ihr Fehltritt mit dem Major Crampas bekannt wird Selbst ihre Eltern wollen sich die Schande in Person der leibhaftigen Tochter zun chst nicht mehr ins Haus holen Und Effis kleine Tochter wird zur Marionette des Vaters Effi zerbricht nicht, sie geht ein, wie eine vertrocknete Blume Das Besondere an dem Roman sind die vielen Symboliken, Verweise und Motive, die ich bestimmt nicht in ihrer G nze alle erfassen konnte So wird Effis Angst durch einen imagin ren Chinesen und anderen Spuk verk rpert Das Buch ist daher nicht nur poetisch, sondern auch komplex auf den verschiedenen Erz hlebenen und perspektiven Neben dem auktorialen Erz hler, tauchen auch immer wieder pers nliche Stimmen der Figuren in Form von Briefen und Gedanken auf Auch wenn die Figur der Effi aufgrund ihrer Naivit t und dem zur Schau getragenen Optimismus recht nervig sein kann, so schafft es Fontane durch seinen Erz hlstil hervorragend, ihre Innenansichten und Gef hle zu beschreiben Ich kann nun verstehen, dass Fontane als einer der gr ten Romanciers zwischen Goethe und Mann bezeichnet wird und freue mich im Fontane Jahr 2019 auf weitere B cher von ihm.

  6. says:

    German novelist, Thomas Mann, said that if he could only have six novels on his bookshelf, Effi Briest would be one of them Effi Briest 1896 , Theodore Fontane s Realist novel, tells the story of seventeen year old Effi, her arranged marriage to a much older man, her youthful, almost innocent, mistake of being seduced into adultery, and her tragic fall from grace and from her position in society Effi Briest has been compared to Madam Bovary and Anna Karenina because of it s subject matter, but it is much subtle than either of these classics Tolstoy and Flaubert described the adulterous acts of their protagonists in graphic detail, whereas Fontane only alludes to it, almost as an afterthought He focuses on the reasons behind the event, the influences of society and class, and the impact that seemingly small transgressions have on individuals and the people around them.I loved this novel and felt a strong connection with the charactrler Effi This is definitely one of those overlooked and under appreciated classics 4.5 stars

  7. says:

    Die Welt ist einmal, wie sie ist, und die Dinge verlaufen nicht, wie wir wollen, sondern wie die andern wollen Das mit dem Gottesgericht , wie manche hochtrabend versichern, ist freilich ein Unsinn, nichts davon, umgekehrt, unser Ehrenkultus ist ein G tzendienst, aber wir m ssen uns ihm unterwerfen, solange der G tze gilt. Wo die Pflicht gegen ber den Anspr chen der Gemeinschaft h her wiegt, als die eigenen W nsche und Gef hle, kann Gl ck nicht gedeihen Gerade an einem leidenschaftlichen, ungest men Charakter, wie Effi, beweist sich diese traurige Wahrheit Doch Effi ist nicht das einzige Opfer eines strengen Sittenkodex, der den kleinsten Fehltritt unbarmherzig bestraft Alle Beteiligten in dieser Trag die sind am Ende auf ihre eigene Art Gefangene ihres berh hten Anspruchs auf Tugendhaftigkeit Eine Haltung, die uns heute absolut fremd erscheint Fontane moralisiert nicht, sondern zeigt das wilhelminische Preu en in all seiner Widerspr chlichkeit Denn instinktiv wissen alle in ihrem Herzen, dass die Konventionen leere H llen sind und nichts dagegen spr che zugunsten menschlicher Regungen davon abzulassen Die Kom die wird allerdings bis zur letzten tragischen Konsequenz weitergespielt In Effi Briest zeigt sich Theodor Fontane auf der H he seiner Kunst Es dauerte eine ganze Weile bis das Buch mich f r sich einnehmen konnte Erst mit fortschreitender Entwicklung der Handlung erkennt man die raffinierte Konstruktion Zu jedem Motiv findet sich eine Entsprechung, so dass ein dichtes Gewebe aus wechselseitigen Anspielungen und Verweisen, die einzelnen Abschnitte miteinander verbindet Kein Wunder, dass das Buch, angesichts der mannigfaltigen Deutungsm glichkeiten, zum Liebling aller Deutschlehrer und lehrinnen avancierte und zum Schrecken vieler Sch ler Was mir bei Fontane jedenfalls in den B chern, die ich kenne immer gef llt, ist sein Blick f r die Nebenfiguren Er hat ein H ndchen daf r selbst die kleinen Rollen mit Charakterk pfen zu besetzen, die noch lange im Ged chtnis bleiben Einmal mehr hat er mich nicht entt uscht.

  8. says:

    Wenn ich jemals ein wirklich langweiliges Buch gelesen habe, dann war das Effie Briest Die Schreibweise von Fontane ist f r mich der reinste Horror, weil sie die interessanten Dinge kurz und knapp und die uninteressanten ausf hrlichst behandelte, die Charaktere, allen voran Effie selbst, waren unsympathisch und insgesamt f llt mir absolut nichts ein, was mir an diesem Buch gefallen hat.

  9. says:

    While Theodor Fontane s 1896 novel Effi Briest is definitely and with justification considered a classic and as such a masterpiece of German poetic realism, the author s and with that also of course the narrator s at times overtly critical textual distance which when it materialises does tend to feel and read rather like an emotionless, critical analysis also renders Effi Briest and by extension author Theodor Fontane himself as somewhat a literary midwife to the development of the 20th century Gesellschaftsroman the novel of society , of stories like Thomas Mann s Buddenbrooks prose fiction which not only shows and tells about scenarios, situations, happenings, but also and actually often first and foremost analyses and discusses these And indeed, Thomas Mann himself always did consider Theodor Fontane and his oeuvre, but especially his Effi Briest, a major and personal literary influence so much so that it is now pretty well taken as a given that even the name of the family described in Buddenbrooks, that the name Buddenbrooks itself, was actually taken from a family name first encountered by Mann in Fontane s Effi Briest.Now many critics seem both happy and even rather eager to simply lump Theodor Fontane s Effi Briest together with Gustave Flaubert s Madame Bovary and to claim that Effi Briest is like the former also and primarily basically mainly a novel of adultery, an account of a woman behaving very very badly although it is true that in both novels, Emma and Effi are in fact and indeed also shown as both being victims However, I for one, have NEVER considered the main protagonist, have never considered Effi Briest to be even remotely akin and alike to Flaubert s Emma Bovary For while one can, I guess, agree with the statement that both Effi and Emma do engage in a an adulterous affair, Effi Briest is always or at least in my humble opinion depicted by Fontane as being pretty much a total and absolute victim, a naive young teenager, used by both her family her parents, and then her husband and later, 19th century gentrified Prussian society for their pleasure, their honour, their social status no matter if this might harm her, no matter if this might psychologically and spiritually devastate and even kill her , while Emma Bovary really is somene who not only actively and very much knowingly, consciously engages in adultery, but then also with equal calculation poisons herself although she is in fact pretty much aware that her husband still very much loves her and that her death would majorly traumatise him , is therefore both active and also intensely and willfully calculatingly adulterous and yes, also at times quite nasty than Effi Briest is ever shown as really in any way being.And albeit that Emma Bovary might in fact and actually indeed be somewhat portrayed by Flaubert as a victim of society as well, of the dictates of society, she also does very much and in my opinion deliberately and actively create her own victims, and her willful suicide by arsenic leaves a husband who still seems to very much love her despite everything, in abject agony But Effi Briest, well in my opinion she is always pretty much simply and only featured by Fontaine as a sad victim, naive, a bit spoiled, not all that highly educated, perhaps, but first and foremost, an innocent child, someone who is married off as a teenager and by her own parents to Baron von Instetten and really ONLY for societal reasons for it is very clearly and I think always demonstrated by the author that Baron von Instetten does not in any way truly love or in any ways attempt to understand his young wife and sees Effi primarily as a marriage trophy, as a means for making his status in society glowing and shining And although Effi should perhaps should likely not have allowed herself to be seduced by Major von Crampas, it is he who actually and deliberately engages in the act of seduction in the first place, it is he who is the original mover and shaker, the person who with knowledge of what he is doing, what he is engaging in, starts the proverbial ball rolling to its sad and tragic conclusions with both his death and later Effi s death as the result.Now finally, although I have always considered Theodor Fontane s Effi Briest to be both thematically and stylistically superb I love the back and forth of different modes of expression, from plain objectiveness to subjective speculation, from simple description to detailed analyses, from personal emotional attachment to impersonal detachment , the novel has also never really been a story that I could and would in any way label a personal favourite simply because I actually rather vehemently and personally despise so many of Theodor Fontane s featured, his presented characters especially, Effi s parents, who both marry off their daughter to the highest bidder, but rather disgustingly and worrisomely to the mother s former beau at that, and then refuse to see their daughter for almost three years after the scandal, after Effi s affair with von Crampas has become public knowledge, only relenting when it is clear that she is close to death And yes, with Effi s parents in particular, I generally do seem to see the proverbial red, for while the mother at least is willing to entertain the consideration of at least some culpability on her part, the father seemingly never does, never can, considering his and his wife s possible and probable roles in the tragedy ein zu weites Feld too far a field Therefore, while Effi Briest is indeed and in fact deservedly a classic and a brilliant literary achievement and a novel I have always much appreciated for its art, for its literary merit and value , the themes presented and the fact that most of the characters featured are majorly dysfunctional leave me livid and disgusted that a rather fleeting and in many ways rather insignificant small affair of the heart between Major von Crampas and Effi, that was in fact for all intents and purposes really precipitated by Baron von Instetten ignoring and denigrating his young wife, often leaving her feeling abandoned due to his societal obligations due to his career and his constant travels and absences, that this ends up destroying Effi, von Crampas and in many ways also von Instetten, and all because of so called honour and glory Three and a half stars for Effi Briest and while I do highly recommend the novel, I must nevertheless leave the caveat that I for one have not all that much enjoyed continuously reading about such problematic and dysfunctional characters and the honour system of Prussian nobility that basically devours and kills, that basically just makes and leaves hapless victims all around And further, just to say, that I have also only ever qread Effi Briest in German and thus do not feel that I can in any way make any comments as to the quality of potential English language translations but there do seem to be quite a few.

  10. says:

    Ich frage mich, ob man diesen Roman in gr eren Abst nden immer wieder lesen sollte, weil er mir bei meiner nunmehr vierten Lekt re besser denn je erscheint Und auch wenn die zahlreichen Motive, die Vorausdeutungen und der gesellschaftliche Hintergrund Effi Briest zur idealen Schullekt re machen, so k nnen Teenager diese Geschichte, schon wegen der Langsamkeit, kaum sch tzen und stehen dann ihr Leben lang mit dieser Geschichte und mit Fontane auf Kriegsfu.Eine Ehebruchsgeschichte wird erz hlt, doch wird der Ehebruch kaum erw hnt Er geschieht, fast ohne dass es der Leser bemerkt Dabei gibt es zahlreiche Andeutungen, auch darauf welch bitteres Ende die Geschichte nehmen wird, aber dennoch spielt der Skandal selbst kaum eine Rolle.Genau das habe ich sehr genossen Nicht das Geschehen selbst hat mich in Bann gezogen, sondern die vielen immer wiederkehrenden Motive wie z.B der Kirchhof , die genauen Beschreibungen fiktiver und realer Orte wie Berlin und R gen, die sich wunderbar anhand alter Karten und Fotos nachvollziehen lassen, die Charaktere, die alles andere als eindimensional sind auch, und vielleicht gerade nicht Baron von Innstetten, der ebenfalls an den gesellschaftlichen Zw ngen leidet Und damit ist vielleicht schon das Hauptthema Fontanes genannt Nicht der Ehebruch, sondern was diese strenge, preu ische Gesellschaftsordnung den Menschen aufzwingt und wie diese in einem ewigen Zwiespalt stecken Einerseits den ihnen zugewiesenen Rollen entsprechen zu wollen, andererseits daran scheitern oder damit ungl cklich werden Ein wunderbares Zeitdokument ist der Roman auch noch, die franz sischen Ausdr cke, die Einrichtungsbeschreibungen, solche kleinen Details, wie die werdende Mutter, die Sherry trinkt und der Zug, in dem es eine vierte Klasse gibt Auch hat die erneute Lekt re Bilder in mir wachgerufen Die Reitausfl ge von Effi und Crampas am Strand erinnern an hnliche Motive bei Max Liebermann ich glaube, sie waren auch mal Cover Motiv einer Ausgabe und auch zu Beginn erinnerten mich die Gartenbeschreibungen an Bilder Liebermanns, auf denen Sonnenflecke auf dem Boden der Parks sichtbar werden.Viele Assoziationen erm glicht der Roman also, die bei einmaliger Lekt re keinesfalls ausgesch pft werden, und man wird bei Lesen angenehm verlangsamt.

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