Sanshiro

Sanshiro Natsume Soseki s only coming of age novel Sanshiro depicts the eponymous twenty three year old protagonist as he leaves the sleepy countryside to attend a university in the constantly moving real wor

  • Title: Sanshiro
  • Author: Natsume Sōseki Jay Rubin Haruki Murakami
  • ISBN: 9781101488225
  • Page: 123
  • Format: ebook
  • Natsume Soseki s only coming of age novel, Sanshiro depicts the eponymous twenty three year old protagonist as he leaves the sleepy countryside to attend a university in the constantly moving real world of Tokyo Baffled and excited by the traffic, the academics, and most of all the women, Sanshiro must find his way among the sophisticates that fill his new life An inciNatsume Soseki s only coming of age novel, Sanshiro depicts the eponymous twenty three year old protagonist as he leaves the sleepy countryside to attend a university in the constantly moving real world of Tokyo Baffled and excited by the traffic, the academics, and most of all the women, Sanshiro must find his way among the sophisticates that fill his new life An incisive social and cultural commentary, Sanshiro is also a subtle portrait of first love, tradition, and modernization, and the idealism of youth against the cynicism of middle age.

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    sanshiro ac sanshiro AK Films of Akira Kurosawa The Akira Kurosawa s dazzling debut as a director is about the rivalry between judo and jujitsu, and it concerns the moral education and enlightenment of Sanshiro sanshiro ac sanshiro ABOUT sanshiro k ZERO ssb

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    AK Films of Akira Kurosawa The Akira Kurosawa s dazzling debut as a director is about the rivalry between judo and jujitsu, and it concerns the moral education and enlightenment of Sanshiro sanshiro ac sanshiro ABOUT sanshiro k ZERO ssb podcast. FM AM

    AK Films of Akira Kurosawa The Akira Kurosawa s dazzling debut as a director is about the rivalry between judo and jujitsu, and it concerns the moral education and enlightenment of Sanshiro sanshiro ac sanshiro ABOUT sanshiro k ZERO ssb podcast. FM AM

    • [PDF] Download Ì Sanshiro | by ☆ Natsume Sōseki Jay Rubin Haruki Murakami
      123 Natsume Sōseki Jay Rubin Haruki Murakami
    • thumbnail Title: [PDF] Download Ì Sanshiro | by ☆ Natsume Sōseki Jay Rubin Haruki Murakami
      Posted by:Natsume Sōseki Jay Rubin Haruki Murakami
      Published :2018-04-23T02:27:10+00:00

    1 thought on “Sanshiro”

    1. “When he heard that Sanshiro was going to school forty hours a week, his eyes popped. "You idiot! Do you think it would 'satisfy' you to eat what they serve at your rooming house ten times a day?""What should I do?" Sanshiro pleaded."Ride the streetcar," Yojiro said.Sanshiro tried to find Yojiro's hidden meaning, without success."You mean a real streetcar?" he asked.Yojiro laughed uncontrollably. "Get on the streetcar and ride around Tokyo ten or fifteen times. After a while it will just happe [...]

    2. From the moment that the young man, Sanshiro, takes the ferry from his home village Kyusho and then boards a train at Kyoto bound for Tokyo his life changes. It starts very subtly with a change in people’s skin tone from dark to light which he notices as the train stops along the way, but this is already enough to make him feel homesick.The naive young man does not know how to respond to unfamiliar situations, and when an opportunity presents itself which he is unwilling or unable to grasp, he [...]

    3. I can't believe I'm saying this, but, for once, I'm glad that I'm not an intellectual. Haruki Murakami wrote the introduction to Soseki's Sanshiro (note: I read the "new" translation by Jay Rubin, who should be well known to my fellow Murakami fans [Further to the side note! It felt good to be hearing again through Rubin's cover songs.]). I love Murakami in my greedy passion fashion. In 2004 I read every translated work at that time in a couple of months (followed closely by all yet translated B [...]

    4. Note on Japanese Name Order and PronunciationChronologyIntroductionFurther ReadingTranslator's Note--SanshirōNotes

    5. There are many, more complete reviews of this novel here on GR. Below you will find little more than my thoughts. Sanshirō is another classic Japanese novel about cultural change. But like the other Natsume Sōseki book I have read, Kokoro, the reader is presented with a main character who never really catches on to the world of change into he has moved to study at the university. Sanshirō remains throughout the novel the "lost sheep", the appellation bestowed upon him by Mineko, the beautiful [...]

    6. This was a beautiful book from my favorite Japanese author and yet one of his most depressing. After a euphoric stage of his life that produced his happy masterpieces Botchan and I Am A Cat, Soseki grew more and more morose as the Meiji government took on more and more of the aspects of an empire-building police state and his liberal sensibilities were justifiably saddened and depressed. A lot of this sadness comes across in Sanshirô. I won't spoil the plot because despite its dour tone, the bo [...]

    7. When I first saw this novel's title, I thought it's the story as depicted as a cartoon or movie series on television that our children enjoyed watching some 15-20 years ago. I was then reading Natsume Soseki's excerpts in the pocketbook compiled by Donald Keene. Indeed it was my misunderstanding since it's a story about Sanshiro, a provincial protagonist dictated by fate to pursue his university life in Tokyo some 100 years ago ( this novel first published in 1908-9).There are a few points I'd l [...]

    8. Soseki's prose is opalescent, just like he cumulus of clouds which appear so often in 'Sanshiro', there is something ethereal and captivating about the atmosphere which Soseki is able to create in 'Sanshiro', a kind of wistfulness hovers over the characters as the reader is caught up in the wan beauty of Soseki's prose style. One can easily distinguish the influence on (especially early) Murukami not only with the prose style (although Soseki is more poetic, but also with their preoccupation wit [...]

    9. Cuốn tiểu thuyết tự thuật “Sanshirō” của Natsume Sōseki, ra đời năm 1908 sau khi “Tôi là con mèo,” và “Botchan,” đã tạo lập danh tiếng cho tác giả, được viết bằng thứ văn xuôi tràn ngập thị-xúc-thính giác, là tác phẩm bao chứa những quan sát và trải nghiệm tuổi trẻ của một cá nhân mà từ đó phản ánh cả một lớp người và đất nước Nhật Bản những năm đầu thế kỷ 20 sũng trong [...]

    10. Sanshirō là hiện thân của tất cả các nghi ngờ, hứng thú và hoang đường của thời kỳ Minh Trị. Sanshirō là chân dung toàn hảo nhất về lớp trẻ Nhật Bản trong giai đoạn giao thời, là hình ảnh kiêu ngạo ngây thơ nhưng lại rất tinh tế sâu sắc của một thanh niên trong thời điểm xã hội giao tranh cũ mới; trước những truyền thống tập tục và đạo đức cũng đang dần phải thích ứng với nhữn [...]

    11. "I'm shy boy!"I don't know where it came from, but saying "I'm shy boy!" in English and moving your hands to a cutesy under the chin pose was something some young men did (do?) in Japan. One time, the male teachers were drunk and talking about going to a girly bar. One of those that wasn't saying "I'm shy boy!" kept saying "It's paradise in the earth! It's paradise in the earth!" but his pronunciation was such that us two native English speakers thought he was saying, "It's paradise in the arse! [...]

    12. #JapaneseJune Book #3.It took me a lot longer to read this book than it really should have, especially as it was on the Kindle. Thank goodness for long train journeys to and from work otherwise I might never have got to the end of this before the end of June!I thought that Sanshiro would be right up my alley but unfortunately it wasn't. For a classic, I couldn't really understand the hype this time around. It follows the character of Sanshiro, who has moved from the countryside to the big city o [...]

    13. So far, "Sanshirō" is my favorite Natsume Sōseki novel. Written over 100 years ago during the presence of the Meiji era in Japan, it's a book that is very much of its time. Japan at the time was feeling the influence of the West - in particular with the arts from that period. English and European literature were being translated into Japanese, and Sōseki is a writer who was very much under the influence of Western writers as well as its various philosophies - yet, the beauty of this book deal [...]

    14. Lo primero que hay que destacar de este libro es que es de hace 100 años, de un país al otro lado del mundo, Japón, y que al leerlo parece que está pasando a tu lado, ahora. La historia en si es sencilla: chico de pueblo entra en la universidad, hace amigos, conoce a una chica, se enamorael resto os toca leerlo.Pero lo sorprendente es la actualidad de la forma de pensar de los personajes. En 1908 Japón acaba de derrotar a la flota Rusa, en cuarenta años ha pasado de ser un reino feudal enc [...]

    15. “Tuổi trẻ của Soseki trong Sanshiro là một tuổi trẻ bâng khuâng. Sanshiro đã khơi gợi nên một tuổi trẻ bình thường. Một tuổi trẻ mà bất kỳ ai cũng có thể nhìn thấy bản thân ở đó. Tuổi trẻ của Sanshiro mà Soseki phô bày là một tuổi trẻ đang tiếp diễn, với những điều hiển nhiên xảy ra trong cuộc sống. Một tuổi trẻ mà có lẽ ta chẳng cảm thấy u buồn vì đã qua đi.” (Zing)Tuổi thanh [...]

    16. Een coming-of-age roman in het Japan van begin 20e eeuw, die naast de ietwat langzame psychologische ontwikkeling van de hoofdpersoon ook een beeld geeft van de modernisering en westernisering van Japan. Het is zeker een aanrader als je geïnteresseerd bent in Japanse cultuur en houdt van de wat langzamere, psychologische romans. Of als je gewoon ontzettend Murakami fan bent, want dit is blijkbaar een van zijn favorieten (hij heeft ook een introductie voor dit boek geschreven). Over het algemeen [...]

    17. Esta es una novela muy japonesa. Los personajes pasean por el Tokio de principios del siglo XX, conversando sobre nimiedades, como pueden ser las nubes o los árboles, pero, la mayoría de veces, mantendiendo el silencio. Cuando se habla de cierta literatura japonesa, siempre se comenta la sutileza de los personajes al expresar sus sentimientos, su elegancia en las descripciones, el valor de sus silencios, de manera tal que resulta fascinante para un occidental. Y todo ello es verdad. 'Sanshiro' [...]

    18. When it boils down to it, this is a novel about being too cowardly to approach a woman. We've all had a moment where she was totally hitting on you, and what were you thinking?! You could sort of consider Sanshiro a Meiji-period Catcher in the Rye, except backwards; he goes TO school, starts off thinking optimistically about people and goes from there. This one's safely within the usual Soseki formula of a passive male lead amongst a host of more distinguishable characters, trying to make sense [...]

    19. Hiếm khi mình đọc cuốn nào nhanh như cuốn này, không phải vì nó quá hay mà vì kiểu kể "cổ điển" này rất dễ đọc. Nội tâm, suy nghĩ, hoàn cảnh của nhân vật được phơi bày hết bởi chính người viết. Tác giả lột tả những người trẻ trong một thời kỳ đặc biệt của nước Nhật một cách hết sức sinh động. Có một tầng nghĩa sâu hơn, hy vọng mình hiểu đúng ý tác giả, được gửi g [...]

    20. This novel makes language beautiful and makes you feel like you're been speaking gibberish all your life. You want to learn language all over again. An absolutely marvelous text. Love it for its beautiful wording and play on feelings. You'd love it, whatever kind of reader you may be.

    21. This story was like taking the train from a random place to another. It is following a part of the life of Sanshiro who moves to Tokyo from the countryside to study at university. It depicts a great deal of student life and Japan in the early 20th century. The book is slow and pleasent. Sanshiros point of view is very non-judgmental so you can appreciate and criticise the people in his life in your own way. I've found them to be very realistic. For example you have the intelligent and analyzing [...]

    22. Yazıldığı zaman için güzel bir kitaptı belki ama ben çok kolay okuduğumu söyleyemem. Japon geleneksel yaşamı dışında çok birşey katmadı bana. İlgimi çeker mi diye sonuna kadar okudum ama maalesef hayal kırıklığıydı

    23. 3.5? I think. But I'll give it a 4. Cos a 3.5 for Sōseki is a 4 for any other writer.A good book, but not one of Sōseki's best (that I've read), although I did enjoy it. It was interesting reading in the introduction by Murakami Haruki that it's one of his favourites. As always with Sōseki, there are some blinding quotes. Here are a few that resonated with me. First, one about life in general:But then the man said, "Tokyo is bigger than Kumamoto. And Japan is bigger than Tokyo. And even bigge [...]

    24. Những sinh viên bỡ ngỡ bước vào Đại học, đặc biệt là rời vùng quê để lên thành phố tráng lệ thì đọc Sanshirō ắt hẳn sẽ ít nhiều thấy hình ảnh mình trong đó. Một câu chuyện dễ thương, vừa vặn. Có một lỗi biên tập nhỏ ở gần cuối sách, khi Yoshiko đến thăm Sanshirō lúc cậu bị ốm, thì có vài chỗ lại đánh máy nhầm thành Mineko.

    25. This article in the Harvard Journal of Asiatic Studies by the translator (Jay Rubin) has been really helpful in my understanding of the various imagery and symbolism employed by Soseki in the novel: Sanshirō and Sōseki

    26. The writing style of the author was extremely interesting, and as some critics have noted, Soseki's style is actually very modern and forward-looking for his time. Contrary to typically nationalistic views of Japan, Soseki inserts anecdotes and personal views into this story that sometimes seems to mock certain cultural aspects, or question some social rules, which makes it entertaining to read as well(refer to notes at the back of the book).

    27. My friend gave me a Soseki book (10 Nights of Dream) for my birthday a few years back, and I felt a kinship with this writer right away. The subtlety of his storytelling (which can make his books slow to read, but they're worth the effort) and his naive/repressed main characters somehow speak to me. This book is about a country boy who moves to the big city (Tokyo) for college, but anyone who's familiar with Soseki's work will tell you it's really about the tension between old and new Japan. He [...]

    28. Es el tercer libro que leo de la pluma de Soseki y debo decir que es el que menos me ha gustado. Lástima, porque tenía muchas esperanzas en él.Sanshiro es un joven de aldea rural que acude a la universidad de la capital japonesa. Fascinado por el esplendor de una gran ciudad y las facultades donde se reúne el saber, también habrá tiempo para que Sanshiro conozca la amistad, la admiración, y cómo no, el amorLa historia en sí es un lento transcurrir, muy lento Al acabar el libro podemos d [...]

    29. Generally not the biggest fan of coming of age novels, but Soseki kept me hooked on this one. Another interesting novel depicting the transition of Japan into the modern-era filled with philosophical and social discussions that keep you hooked. The relevant comparisons between East and West alone are of great value to the reader, but Sanshiro's transition from country to city life and his interactions with some inhabitatants of the city that he befriends that spur on his first love and his attem [...]

    30. this edition read came with a thirty-page critical essay on this and other soseki natsume work, but the work itself, simple, clear, gently comic coming of age story, is very good without reading it, or knowing his other work. if you have read him before, there is some familiarity with both characters- older sensei, young innocent, cynical young friend, attractive young woman, unapproachable ideal woman- and concerns- japanese culture, arts, facing western world, painting, poetry- and this is ver [...]

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