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The Catcher in the Rye de J. D. Salinger
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The Catcher in the Rye (edição: 2001)

de J. D. Salinger (Autor)

MembrosResenhasPopularidadeAvaliação médiaConversas / Menções
61,84498813 (3.8)3 / 1058
In an effort to escape the hypocrisies of life at his boarding school, sixteen-year-old Holden Caulfield seeks refuge in New York City. "The hero-narrator of 'The Catcher in the Rye' is an ancient child of sixteen, a native New Yorker named Holden Caulfield. Through circumstances that tend to preclude adult, secondhand description, he leaves his prep school in Pennsylvania and goes underground in New York City for three days. The boy himself is at once too simple and too complex for us to make any final comment about him or his story. Perhaps the safest thing we can say about Holden is that he was born in the world not just strongly attracted to beauty but, almost, hopelessly impaled on it. There are many voices in this novel: children's voices, adult voices, underground voices -- but Holden's voice is the most eloquent of all. Transcending his own vernacular, yet remaining marvelously faithful to it, he issues a perfectly articulated cry of mixed pain and pleasure. However, like most lovers and clowns and poets of the higher orders, he keeps most of the pain to, and for, himself. The pleasure he gives away, or sets aside, with all his heart. It is there for the reader who can handle it to keep"--Jacket.… (mais)
Membro:SallyElizabethMurphy
Título:The Catcher in the Rye
Autores:J. D. Salinger (Autor)
Informação:Bay Back Books (2001), Edition: 1, 288 pages
Coleções:Sua biblioteca
Avaliação:**
Etiquetas:Nenhum(a)

Detalhes da Obra

O Apanhador no Campo de Centeio de J. D. Salinger (Author)

1950s (10)
Read (34)
Cooper (17)
Read (2)
Teens (3)
Books (2)
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Mostrando 1-5 de 986 (seguinte | mostrar todas)
Lazy in style, full of slang and swear words, it’s a novel whose interest and appeal comes from its observations rather than its plot intrigues (in conventional terms, there is hardly any plot at all). Salinger s style creates an effect of conversation, it is as though Holden is speaking to you personally, as though you too have seen through the pretenses of the American Dream and are growing up unable to see the point of living in, or contributing to, the society around you. Written with the clarity of a boy leaving childhood, it deals with society, love, loss, and expectations without ever falling into the clutch of a cliche.
  Daniel464 | Sep 25, 2021 |
God this book...This is a tricky one because I feel like this book has been associated with so much machismo and just like intolerance of woman that as a woman (woman?) I feel so fucking weird saying that this is one of my favorite books. That aside, I really love this book. I love this book because J.D. Salinger is a fantastic writer, and I love this book because I love this story. Holden is going through trauma and coping with it in a way we could only expect from a child. He thinks pretending to be like all of these grown-ups that, from his eyes, deal with their pain so calmly and apathetically that the pain will soon deal with him in that way too. But it doesn't. Trauma doesn't leave, and he figures that out as the story progresses. This book is 72 hours of the stages of grief. It isn't until he is expelled that he can begin to deal with his trauma, likely because he was also being abused at school. And it's not because of pity that I liked this book and him, it's because reading about a kid whose trauma is respected enough to be written about was beautiful. Kids are so often neglected and their pain isn't taken as seriously and Holden, someone so hurt but still so full of love, isn't normally a protagonist. He's not all that likable. And that's ok! He's reacting to things terribly and he's cocky and manipulative and it comes all as a defense from dealing with this pain. Now, I'm not trying to excuse him, but humanize him. I read this book the day I turned 17 years old. My copy was originally hand-me-down, and now it is in terrible condition. And I'll never forget how much it made me feel. ( )
  AldaLyons | Sep 23, 2021 |
No wonder they call the classics timeless. They’re timeless for a reason.

My favourite read in a long, long time. For all the reasons they banned this book, they are so insignificant compared to the lessons and relatability many teens must have taken away from this coming-of-age book.

( )
  violetbaleine | Sep 22, 2021 |
Favourite character: Phoebe Caulfield
Least favourite character: Holden Caulfield
Liked: The story was fast-paced and Holden kept going places and meeting people; there's never a dull moment. Also, how nice he is to kids in general and not only his sister.
Disliked: Holden's judgmental personality and how he kept thinking everyone is a phoney. I now hate the word phoney.
Conclusion: I probably won't read this book again or maybe I'll do when I'm older. As for those hesitant to pick it up, I say: give it a try! ( )
  _Marcia_94_ | Sep 21, 2021 |
I don't know what I was expecting from this classic I had not read before. I guess the main thing I am left with is that it highlights the misery and sadness of someone suffering from depression and on the verge of a mental breakdown. And the lost years of education. ( )
  Carole46 | Sep 8, 2021 |
Mostrando 1-5 de 986 (seguinte | mostrar todas)
“Holden Caulfield is supposed to be this paradigmatic teenager we can all relate to, but we don’t really speak this way or talk about these things,” Ms. Levenson said, summarizing a typical response. At the public charter school where she used to teach, she said, “I had a lot of students comment, ‘I can’t really feel bad for this rich kid with a weekend free in New York City.’ ”
adicionado por danielx | editarNew York Times, Jennifer Schussler (Jan 23, 2015)
 
"Some of my best friends are children," says Jerome David Salinger, 32. "In fact, all of my best friends are children." And Salinger has written short stories about his best friends with love, brilliance and 20-20 vision. In his tough-tender first novel, The Catcher in the Rye (a Book-of-the-Month Club midsummer choice), he charts the miseries and ecstasies of an adolescent rebel, and deals out some of the most acidly humorous deadpan satire since the late great Ring Lardner.
adicionado por Shortride | editarTime (Jul 16, 1951)
 
Holden's story is told in Holden's own strange, wonderful language by J. D. Salinger in an unusually brilliant novel.
adicionado por Shortride | editarThe New York Times, Nash K. Burger (Jul 16, 1951)
 
This Salinger, he's a short story guy. And he knows how to write about kids. This book though, it's too long. Gets kind of monotonous. And he should've cut out a lot about these jerks and all at that crumby school. They depress me.
 

» Adicionar outros autores (77 possíveis)

Nome do autorFunçãoTipo de autorObra?Status
Salinger, J. D.Autorautor principaltodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Avati, JamesArtista da capaautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Östergren, KlasTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Fonalleras, Josep MariaTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Judit, GyepesTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Mitchell, MichaelDesigner da capaautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Riera, ErnestTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Saarikoski, PenttiTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Schönfeld, EikeÜbersetzerautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Schroderus, ArtoTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Schuchart, MaxTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Zhongxu, SunTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
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In an effort to escape the hypocrisies of life at his boarding school, sixteen-year-old Holden Caulfield seeks refuge in New York City. "The hero-narrator of 'The Catcher in the Rye' is an ancient child of sixteen, a native New Yorker named Holden Caulfield. Through circumstances that tend to preclude adult, secondhand description, he leaves his prep school in Pennsylvania and goes underground in New York City for three days. The boy himself is at once too simple and too complex for us to make any final comment about him or his story. Perhaps the safest thing we can say about Holden is that he was born in the world not just strongly attracted to beauty but, almost, hopelessly impaled on it. There are many voices in this novel: children's voices, adult voices, underground voices -- but Holden's voice is the most eloquent of all. Transcending his own vernacular, yet remaining marvelously faithful to it, he issues a perfectly articulated cry of mixed pain and pleasure. However, like most lovers and clowns and poets of the higher orders, he keeps most of the pain to, and for, himself. The pleasure he gives away, or sets aside, with all his heart. It is there for the reader who can handle it to keep"--Jacket.

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