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219 The New York Trilogy, Paul AusterThe New York Trilogy is a series of novels by Paul Auster Originally published sequentially as City of Glass 1985 , Ghosts 1986 and The Locked Room 1986 , it has since been collected into a single volume.The first story, City of Glass, features a detective fiction writer become private investigator who descends into madness as he becomes embroiled in a case It explores layers of identity and reality, from Paul Auster the writer of the novel to the unna 219 The New York Trilogy, Paul AusterThe New York Trilogy is a series of novels by Paul Auster Originally published sequentially as City of Glass 1985 , Ghosts 1986 and The Locked Room 1986 , it has since been collected into a single volume.The first story, City of Glass, features a detective fiction writer become private investigator who descends into madness as he becomes embroiled in a case It explores layers of identity and reality, from Paul Auster the writer of the novel to the unnamed author who reports the events as reality to Paul Auster the writer , a character in the story, to Paul Auster the detective , who may or may not exist in the novel, to Peter Stillman the younger, to Peter Stillman the elder and, finally, to Daniel Quinn, protagonist City of Glass has an intertextual relationship with Cervantes Don Quixote Not only does the protagonist Daniel Quinn share his initials with the knight, but when Quinn finds Paul Auster the writer, Auster is in the midst of writing an article about the authorship of Don Quixote Auster calls his article an imaginative reading, and in it he examines possible identities of Cide Hamete Benengeli, the narrator of the Quixote.The second story, Ghosts, is about a private eye called Blue, trained by Brown, who is investigating a man named Black on Orange Street for a client named White Blue writes written reports to White who in turn pays him for his work Blue becomes frustrated and loses himself as he becomes immersed in the life of Black.The Locked Room is the story of a writer who lacks the creativity to produce fiction Fanshawe, his childhood friend, has produced creative work, and when he disappears the writer publishes his work and replaces him in his family The title is a reference to a locked room mystery , a popular form of early detective fiction 2010 1384 455 9643691578 1386 1387 1392 20 Ma quanto bello pedinare e essere pedinati da Paul Auster Ma quanto bello pedinare e essere pedinati da Paul Auster NULLA REALE FUORCH IL CASODisegno dalla graphic novel Citt di vetro di Davide Mazzucchelli 1994.Nulla reale fuorch il caso scritto nel primo romanzo della trilogia, Citt di vetro, e mi pare una summa della poetica austeriana.Il mio primo incontro con Paul Auster stato circa trent anni fa 1990 quando Guanda pubblic La musica del caso e si da il caso che il caso ritorna Fu subito a A grande.La libreria dove mi rifornivo allora non esiste pi da tempo, adesso un F NULLA REALE FUORCH IL CASODisegno dalla graphic novel Citt di vetro di Davide Mazzucchelli 1994.Nulla reale fuorch il caso scritto nel primo romanzo della trilogia, Citt di vetro, e mi pare una summa della poetica austeriana.Il mio primo incontro con Paul Auster stato circa trent anni fa 1990 quando Guanda pubblic La musica del caso e si da il caso che il caso ritorna Fu subito a A grande.La libreria dove mi rifornivo allora non esiste pi da tempo, adesso un Ferrari Store.Anche il mio a per Paul Auster adesso non esiste pi.Disegno dalla graphic novel Citt di vetro di Davide Mazzucchelli 1994.Dopo il primo libro cercai altro Ma altro non c era Avrebbe potuto esserci, ma era fuori catalogo si trattava proprio di questa trilogia Fu pubblicata da Rizzoli lo stesso anno della sua prima uscita in US, ma nel 1990 era gi fuori catalogo Ho dovuto aspettare sei anni, finch non stata ripubblicata da Einaudi.Se avessi dato il voto quando ho letto il libro sarebbero state sicuramente cinque stelle Adesso quattro vanno bene.Nel frattempo ho letto anche una versione graphic novel.Jim Jarmush recita insieme a Harvey Keitel nel film scritto e diretto da Paula Auster Blue in the Face , 1995.Si chiama trilogia di NY perch sono tre storie, tre romanzi diversi, pubblicati in US separatamente 1985, 1986 e 1987 e poi riediti insieme sempre nel 1987 Citt di vetro, Fantasmi, La stanza chiusa sono i titoli delle tre storie.E New York il set di tutte e tre E probabilmente il vero protagonista, anche se sembra una citt non luogo.In ogni storia il protagonista impegnato in una specie di indagine, come se fosse un detective Ma sono inchieste immerse nell allucinazione, nel surreale, perfino nell assurdo, dove tutto sfocato, sfumato Ma il senso di mistero e attesa forte, insistente, serra l anima Auster gioca col genere thriller, o forse sarebbe meglio dire col genere giallo, poliziesco, ma ben altro che gli interessa.Ancora Harvey Keitel, qui insieme a Mira Sorvino, in Lulu on the Bridge , scritto e diretto da Paul Auster, 1998 un gioco di incastri e scatole cinesi e specchi e matrioske, dove per esempio, il primo detective uno scrittore di romanzi polizieschi e un altro personaggio centrale si chiama guarda caso proprio Paul Auster Che anche nel romanzo uno scrittore di romanzi, ma invece lo becchiamo che sta scrivendo un saggio su don Quixote, le cui iniziali, D e Q, sono le stesse del protagonista, Daniel Quinn.Daniel Quinn assume l identit di Paul Auster Alla fine Daniel Quinn sparisce, ma lascia un manoscritto dove racconta tutta la vicenda manoscritto che qualcuno ritrova nella stanza dalla quale Quinn scompare, e che diventa il primo romanzo della trilogia, Citt di vetroNella seconda storia i personaggi si chiama Blue, Black, Brown, White, senza ancora anteporre il Mr che qualche anno dopo 1992 Tarantino rese celebri col suo fulminante esordio Reservoir Dogs Le iene.Il terzo e ultimo film scritto e diretto da Paul Auster, The Inner Life of Martin Frost 2007 Qui i protagonisti David Thwelis e Ir ne Jacob.In generale, ci sono scrittori che diventano investigatori, o viceversa Si indaga, si cerca, non si trova, e pi si procede nell inchiesta pi ci si smarrisce La citt un labirinto Si perde l identit , si assume quella di un altro, ci si sdoppia, il caso caos regna sovrano La ricerca dell identit una costante, ma altrettanto costante il mutare dell identit perch nulla e nessuno quello che sembra e appare l intera poetica di Auster per come ho imparato a percepirla, temi che si ritrovano anche nelle sue opere seguenti.Sono stato un gran fan di Auster Poi, qualcosa s spezzato Forse una certa ripetitivit , che si trasforma in monotonia, e quindi noia Forse questi personaggi smarriti che si cercano per smarrirsi ancora di pi , che perdono i riferimenti e li tolgono anche al lettore, alla fine m hanno confuso e smarrito Fatto sta che mi sceso l interesse mentre lui diventato sempre pi intervistato, sempre pi fico, sempre pi familista, ha cominciato a non perdersi un party, di quelli con intellettuali modelle Disegno dalla graphic novel Citt di vetro di Davide Mazzucchelli 1994 , ,, , Is this 3 novels in one or a single tome Ah, well That s four Auster novels in a row for me I guess and, not interestingly enough, they were ALL very much alike Oracle Night, The Glass City, Ghosts, The Locked Room It s becoming clear that Auster has adopted very interesting themes, such as the transitory nature of fiction and reality the writer s world manifested in a literal form the double He writes in free flow and non sequiturs Yeah, I will be the first one to admit that a Is this 3 novels in one or a single tome Ah, well That s four Auster novels in a row for me I guess and, not interestingly enough, they were ALL very much alike Oracle Night, The Glass City, Ghosts, The Locked Room It s becoming clear that Auster has adopted very interesting themes, such as the transitory nature of fiction and reality the writer s world manifested in a literal form the double He writes in free flow and non sequiturs Yeah, I will be the first one to admit that almost always his conclusions are not concrete and they don t have to be and will even venture to say that with the exclusion of Timbuktu his endings are all incredibly inelegant But damn if he isn t readable Even the writer s ego, a quality I deem somewhat lame when personified in literature doesn t bother me Yeah, Auster is in love with New York, with the writer, obviously with himself But doesn t the saying go Write what you KNOW And Auster, perhaps not really knowing how his novels will EVER end, does do something very admirable He keeps the reader in a trance, submerging him her in a world completely constructed from the marriage of the writer s everyday experience and his almost visceral psyche I have encountered a great many reviews that start with I don t know how to begin this review By this claim the reviewer expresses doubt, but the expression of these doubts is the immediate solution to the reviewer s predicament, making both the doubts and the claim kind of moot I was thinking of starting off this review the same way, given that this book leaves you wondering about everything, but thinking about that as an option makes it also dishonest, because I would know where to start w I have encountered a great many reviews that start with I don t know how to begin this review By this claim the reviewer expresses doubt, but the expression of these doubts is the immediate solution to the reviewer s predicament, making both the doubts and the claim kind of moot I was thinking of starting off this review the same way, given that this book leaves you wondering about everything, but thinking about that as an option makes it also dishonest, because I would know where to start with this review Luckily I found a way around it so ta da, here we go, smooth sailing, no over explanation there at all This book is a particular kind of great It s unique in my view, but that s not saying much because my basis for comparison is rather small, so let me elaborate The New York Trilogy is comprised of three stories This is not surprising It makes sense This is also the point where the sense stops That big box of sense you re so comfortable in, all snug and cosy and warm This book is a bucket of cold water poured all over that adorable situation, making you jump out of the box, into a beautiful realm of wild and wondrous thoughts The book starts with the quirky idea of the first story s protagonist being called up by a person looking for Paul Auster Hmmm, where have I seen that name Daniel Quinn, a writer, the guy who has picked up the phone, decides to pretend he is in fact Paul Auster, a private investigator A rather cute idea which is only the beginning of the story, and of a trilogy that becomes a very intricate riddle, with questions of identity and purpose pervading it The author, the characters, the reader are all embroiled in these stories of stake outs, shadowing, minicious observations and carefully planned investigations and what starts out as a seemingly cute gimmick of having the author s name as part of the story turns into an adventure you yourself become part of You as a reader become the investigator You ll get clues, but without the guarantee you ll get all of them You ll get answers, but you ll have to findby yourself Paul Auster in bed, reading Paul Auster s novel, The New York Trilogy , in New York City, New York It s a book by Paul Auster, for Paul Auster, about several Paul Austers, including himself, Paul Auster, author otherwise known for rather austere writings.This book is immensely readable the prose employed makes this novel a page turner, the plot is always intriguing enough to keep one on his toes understatement of the year But it s difficult It s like a Rubic s cube, only without the guarantee that it s actually solvable To some readers, this is frustrating To me, the beauty of this book is that I couldn t solve its mystery, despite convincing myself I have identified some parts of answers and some threads that connect everything Paul Auster created one of literature s most beautiful riddles It s a bit of a magic trick and any kind of reveal given to you would ruin it, so I m not going to scour the Internet for solutions What I am going to do, is try and solve it upon a re read, but frankly I think I ll be a bit disappointed if I can The only reason I didn t give this five stars is because of the slight headache it gave me This was probably a bit self inflicted I always want everything to fit This book is like a puzzle box, but the pieces inside are from several different puzzles, none of them matching the picture on the box, and none of the puzzle sets being complete I tried stomping the pieces together, hence the headache I m planning to return to it and see if I can fill in the blanks somehow, this time without stomping on the pieces and without any headaches I know I ll enjoy it all over again, but probably a bit differently, knowing what I think I know This riddle nature of the book is what makes it so unique uniquely readable, uniquely challenging, uniquely re readable, uniquely enjoyable And very recommendable All that having been said, I really don t know how to finish this review |Download Book ♾ Trilogia New York-ului ☸ The New York Review of Books has called Paul Auster s work one of the most distinctive niches in contemporary literature Moving at the breathless pace of a thriller, this uniquely stylized triology of detective novels begins with City of Glass, in which Quinn, a mystery writer, receives an ominous phone call in the middle of the night He s drawn into the streets of New York, onto an elusive case that s puzzling and deeply layered than anything he might have written himself In Ghosts, Blue, a mentee of Brown, is hired by White to spy on Black from a window on Orange Street Once Blue starts stalking Black, he finds his subject on a similar mission, as well In The Locked Room, Fanshawe has disappeared, leaving behind his wife and baby and nothing but a cache of novels, plays, and poems Baudelaire cited by Paul Auster in City of GlassIl me semble que je serais toujours bien l o je ne suis pas In other words It seems to me that I will always be happy in the place where I am not Or,bluntly Wherever I am not is the place where I am myself Or else, taking the bull by the horns Anywhere out of the worldIt was a wrong number that started it, the telephone ringing three times in the dead of night, and the voice on the other end asking for someone he was not.3.5 Baudelaire cited by Paul Auster in City of GlassIl me semble que je serais toujours bien l o je ne suis pas In other words It seems to me that I will always be happy in the place where I am not Or,bluntly Wherever I am not is the place where I am myself Or else, taking the bull by the horns Anywhere out of the worldIt was a wrong number that started it, the telephone ringing three times in the dead of night, and the voice on the other end asking for someone he was not.3.5 leaning towards 4 ah, my hate love relationship with Paul AusterI loved some of Auster s books, Brooklyn Follies, Book of Illusions but he always keeps me wondering Like his Man in the Dark This NY Trilogy City of Glass, Ghosts and The Locked Room it s a crime noire novel and it keeps you wondering what s going on I read ShovelMoney1 s review who says, a study on the watched and the watcher in a sort of claustrophobic ever decreasing circles format Good description Auster s writing is rather pretentious at times, sort of bothers me, but it is also poetic, mysterious and that is where he draws me in.City of Glass was a difficult start for me, had trouble getting through, including the rather pretentious pages of theories I read some reviews here of City of Glass which were rather aggressively negative Putting it mildly I even considered stopping after that first one, but decided to read on and then the book got to me although I m still thinking how much I liked it and what the h does Auster mean with those three stories that seem to make a full circle Read it again maybe Mmmmmm maybe For now, Auster did get into my head, yet again In three variants on the classic detective story, Paul Auster makes the well traversed terrain of New York city his own, as it becomes a strange, compelling landscape in which identities merge or fade and questions serve only to further obscure the truth I stayed on in the house for a fewdays My plan was to do nothing for as long as I could, to rest up I was exhausted, and I need a chance to regroup before going back to Paris A day or two went by I walked through the fields, visited the woods, sat out in the sun reading French translations of American detective novels It should have been the perfect cure holing up in the middle of nowhere, letting my mind float free But none of it really helped The house wouldn t make room for me, and by the third day, I sensed that I was no longer alone, that I could never be alone in that place Fanshawe was there, and no matter how hard I tried not to think of him, I couldn t escape This was unexpected, galling Now that I had stopped looking for him, he waspresent to me than ever before The whole process had been reversed After all these months of trying to find him, I felt as though I was the one who had been found I think this was my first encounter with Paul Auster, a man who I met through the cult of the 1001 books to read before you die list Prior to that I was vaguely aware of Auster and his peculiar brand of love loath inciting literature which had friends alternatively raging or swooning, but had never bothered my arse to go and see what all the fuss was about Turns out I rather loved this once I had progressed beyond the first forty pages For the first forty pages I d already rather rudely pig I think this was my first encounter with Paul Auster, a man who I met through the cult of the 1001 books to read before you die list Prior to that I was vaguely aware of Auster and his peculiar brand of love loath inciting literature which had friends alternatively raging or swooning, but had never bothered my arse to go and see what all the fuss was about Turns out I rather loved this once I had progressed beyond the first forty pages For the first forty pages I d already rather rudely pigeon holed the book as arty wank , thinking to myself, Oh dear this looks like it is entering into pretentious toss territory When I say entering I mean approaching the door marked pretentious toss and busting its way in using a battering ram made out of glued together copies of The Body Artist by Don DeLillo, then stepping over the wreckage of the door and striding to the middle of the room to stand on the podium of arty toss bollocks while waving its arms over its head but nope, turns out it s all good Excellent trilogy, a study on the watched and the watcher in a sort of claustrophobic ever decreasing circles format which made my tiny mind spin, but in a good way, like the literary equivalent of an MC Escher drawing In a complete about turn I then had to remove the book from the arty wank pigeon hole and give it a little hug This was followed by me then going out to purchase pretty much all of Paul Auster s books Can t think for the life of me why I ve not bothered to reviewof them on Goodreads either This one is deserving of a place on the 1001 books to read before you die list just don t let the first forty pages fool you Where does it all begin and where does it all end But perhaps he would be able to make up for the past by plunging forward By coming to the end, perhaps he could intuit the beginning.To seek we must have an object we want to find To quest we must have a goal we want to achieve But even if we don t have an objective we seek and quest anyway because we want to penetrate into the future Listen carefully, and perhaps you will learn something In his little speech to Alice, Humpty Dumpty sketches Where does it all begin and where does it all end But perhaps he would be able to make up for the past by plunging forward By coming to the end, perhaps he could intuit the beginning.To seek we must have an object we want to find To quest we must have a goal we want to achieve But even if we don t have an objective we seek and quest anyway because we want to penetrate into the future Listen carefully, and perhaps you will learn something In his little speech to Alice, Humpty Dumpty sketches the future of human hopes and gives the clue to our salvation to become masters of the words we speak, to make language answer our needs Humpty Dumpty was a prophet, a man who spoke truths the world was not ready for.How often pursuing a certain purpose we are on a wild goose chase And even if we find something how often ot is not a thing we were looking for.Every tale of the trilogy is an existential quest embarking on which one must find one s own ego There are the watched and there are the watchers and there are those who watch the watchers