ZOMERHUIS MET ZWEMBAD EPUB

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Zomerhuis Met Zwembad Epub

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Este o cartea foarte buna. Multumesc tuturor pentru ajutorul acordat si pentru sfaturi. Editions for The Dinner: Hardcover published in , Hardcover published in , Paperback published in , K Author: Herman Koch, Book: Download it once and read it on your site device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Angerichtet: Roman German Edition. De greppel is de nieuwe Herman Koch, auteur van het Boekenweekgeschenk Robert Walter, geliefd burgemeester van A English.

Deutsch; Download options: We use cookies for various purposes including analytics. By continuing to use Pastebin, you agree to our use of cookies as described in the Cookies Policy. He's pretty non-discriminatory: Then there's Stanley, who's over 50 and dating a girl who is roughly 18 or But that's not enough for him, either; he joins Ralph in flirting with other girls at the bar or on the beach.

Then the unthinkable happens, and Julia is raped one night at the beach. Due to a combination of alcohol and bad decisions, none of the adults are with the young teens Alex and Jukia as they walk up the beach to a nightclub. No adults are with them when they walk back. And Julia suffers.

This isn't a spoiler; it's in the Goodreads blurb. So at the end of the book, I hated nearly all the characters. But I feel like that's the intended reaction, so that's an indication of good writing. The prose flows seamlessly. The descriptions are so well-written that I really felt like I was there, with those nasty people. Where the book suffers a little are in the repeated extended inner monologues that Marc has, where he discusses all the ways in graphic detail that he finds the people around him disgusting.

The book also suffers for want of character growth. Not a single character learns anything or becomes any better members of society.

Like, how normal is it for adult males to spend entire days around the pool nude? The level of alcohol consumption in the book- normal for vacationing Europeans or overindulgence? My final rating: May 24, Marvin rated it really liked it.

Four and a half stars. Dutch writer Herman Koch is one of those authors who write exquisite prose even if you feel you want to wash your hands after reading it.

His characters are far from perfect and border between very imperfect and downright sleazy. Yet they wander amongst the privileged crowd; artist, doctors, producers who exude a shallow tide of civilization along with the well-hidden skeletons. Whatever your opinion of the uncomfortable topic which is slowly revealed in the novel, Koch's p Four and a half stars.

Whatever your opinion of the uncomfortable topic which is slowly revealed in the novel, Koch's prose reels you in and immerses you into the plot like sirens off the shore. Our narrator is general practitioner Dr.

Also read: FEBBRE A 90 EPUB

Marc Schlosser, who tends to an elite bunch of celebrities despite his cynicism and partially due to his generosity with prescriptions. We find out early in the book that he is being suspected of medical malpractice allegedly contributing to the death of a famous actor named Ralph Meier. Marc, the epitome of the unreliable narrator, takes us back to the beginning of Ralph and Marc's acquaintance.

Friendship is too strong a word as we learn of the doctor's cynical view of his patients and human nature in general.

Marc and his family, which includes two young daughters, are invited to the Meier's summer house and he becomes suspicious of Ralph's intention with his wife and daughters, a suspicion which is complicated by Marc's own infatuation with Ralph's wife, Judith.

There are few places where the phrase, "what a tangled web we weave" is so well practiced. Much of the delicious tension in this book is fueled not by action but by the complex thoughts and feelings our unreliable narrator places in his tale. We see everything from his perceptive. He is a very flawed protagonist but so is everyone else in the book. As we learn about the past events, we wonder many things.

Who is responsible for the crime? Schlosser's malpractice one of neglect or murder? Eventually we find these things out but I believe the author's focus isn't on the answers but on bigger questions such as why we as human beings work so hard to do the very things that make our lives so miserable. In Koch's world, The road to hell may be paved with good intentions but it keeps us there with a fair amount of quicksand. I've heard great things about Koch's debut novel, The Dinner.

I have not read it but based on this second novel, Herman Koch seems to be a literary force to deal with.

Credit should also go to the superb translation by Sam Garrett which appears to catch all the complexity of this involving novel. View all 11 comments. View all 7 comments. Feb 02, Carol rated it really liked it. Koch, the sculptor, forms a piece of art, his words used like a hunk of clay that he carves in intricate layers before our eyes.

He is a master at presenting characters that are not only unlikeable but are disturbing. We are sucked in slowly, introduced to general practitioner, Dr. Marc Schlosser. Before long, we wonder just what kind of doctor is he, this man who views his patients with contempt and has utter disregard for the human body. He examines his patients using tactics to avoid any contact with human flesh, rarely having them disrobe for a complete exam, never taking seriously the medical treatment or advice they may need.

This doctor truly nauseates me but the thoughts that go through his mind fascinate me nonetheless. Then one of Dr. Schlosser's patients, if not a good friend, at least an acquaintance, dies.

Zomerhuis met zwembad

Is this medical euthanasia , malpractice, or something far more sinister? As he did so well in The Dinner , Koch manages to weave a complicated, tangled psychological story with just a handful of skillfully developed characters. Highly recommended. Feb 02, Greg rated it it was ok Shelves: About five and a half years ago I read a Michel Houellebecq novel.

At the time I gave it four stars. I don't know why I did. My memory of the book was that Elementary Particles was a misanthropic bore. There must have been something more to the novel I remember, but whatever was charming about the book to me long since forgotten if there was something charming about EP it was forgotten fairly quickly because I can remember that a couple of years after that already telling people I disliked Houe About five and a half years ago I read a Michel Houellebecq novel.

There must have been something more to the novel I remember, but whatever was charming about the book to me long since forgotten if there was something charming about EP it was forgotten fairly quickly because I can remember that a couple of years after that already telling people I disliked Houellebecq's book when asked, an opinion that confused me when I later noticed that I had given the book four stars.

This book feels like the author is trying to be Houellebecq in his general misanthropy and disdain of just about everyone but without whatever that elusive thing that I had found charming in Elementary Particles. It's not that I found the constant the Celine-esque blah to the world-ness off putting, it was that there didn't seem to be any reason for it all.

The story for the book seemed fairly insubstantial and pages were just filled with a string of mini-rants against all different types of people. The structure of the book set up a moment near the climax or resolution to start off the book and then the story went back to the start until at the end it met up with the resolution Which is fine, but I couldn't figure out why a lot of what was in the book was necessary.

To many things seemed to be started and then never returned to, things that seemed more like vehicles to rant against one thing or another. When the story finally does get going certain details are left coyly absent. Things that weren't too difficult to figure out or which were soon revealed where given the 'oh I can't tell you this' treatment.

But after so many pages of blunt descriptions it seemed like a cheap trick to drag out some suspense by having the narrator say things like, 'I don't feel comfortable telling you what happened to my daughter'. Great keep it to yourself, but the description of what finally happened is kind of incongruous with what was described when he first discovers her and, well, I was already finding the book to be a tiresome bore and this just made it feel like a cheap literary trick.

Like this distracted review I'm trying to write and just not feeling, this book seems to be lacking focus. It might sound like I disliked the book, and I guess I did but I mostly just felt really indifferent about it.

There's got to be better contemporary European literature that can be brought to our shores and given attention by a major publisher than this book. I got this book from Netgalley, it should be apparent the publisher didn't pay me for this review. View all 9 comments. Mar 22, Debbie "DJ" rated it really liked it Shelves: While this book can be a tough read, my curiosity of being inside one man's mind got the better of me.

All I can say about this book is it's like not being able to turn your head away from a gruesome accident. I always had to see more, to peer closer at the carnage. Towards the end, reading at breakneck speed, ah, the answers to this horrific disaster.

I really liked it, but, it ain't pretty! Jul 03, Jenna rated it really liked it Shelves: I don't know what to say that hasn't already been said, good or bad about this book.

There are twisted characters, vile, repulsive But hey, I love to read about characters unlike myself as a checklist to remind me that I'm still somewhat normal. I think it's very impressive that a book can be translated from Dutch to English and still have so many layers to it that unfold slowly as the book goes along. From the beginning it is foretold what the ending is about so I enjoy reading bit by bi I don't know what to say that hasn't already been said, good or bad about this book.

From the beginning it is foretold what the ending is about so I enjoy reading bit by bit what lead to such chaos and I can confidently say that I am a big fan of Herman Koch and look forward to reading more from him in the future. View all 4 comments. Everyone who enjoys reading about horrible people.

Sorry about that.

I'm conflicted. Mainly because I don't know to whom I should give half of the credit. Herman Koch is a Norwegian author who seems incapable of telling a poorly-told tale. But I have no idea how good of a writer he is.

You see, Koch doesn't write in English. His novels are translated by a guy named Sam Garrett. I know things get lost or changed in translation. This is fact. There are words in English that simply do not exist in other languages and vice versa. But it should be known that, while I do not know who to congratulate, this book read exquisitely well, as did my first Koch read, The Dinner. Sam translated that one too. Who gets the credit for this butter-smooth prose?

Unless I learn Norwegian, I'll never know. What I do know is, Summer House with Swimming Pool is an amazingly well-told story about people who're terrible at being human.

Several tough subjects are broached: The plot is wonderfully twisty, but the twists and turns are only half the entertainment value to be had. At first, Summer House with Swimming Pool was okay.

I found it bit unfocused and confusing, but I needn't have worried. All was brought to light by the end. And then it jumped from okay to good In the simplest language, it kept getting better and better. That cannot be said for many novels. But do not get me wrong. The book didn't start badly and get better.

It maintained upward momentum throughout.

Summer House with Swimming Pool

I will be talking about this novel for some time. A word of warning to those of you who believe this to be light summer reading, as suggested by the cutesy blue-and-yellow cover.

This book can be at times disturbing. There is a scene involving a needle and an eyeball. I will say no more. If you believe that such things should never come in contact with each other and that having them do so would ruin your reading experience, please pass up this novel.

If you're like me and you enjoy disturbing content, hop aboard. We'll be making stops at least every fifty pages. In summation: Herman Koch is now on my Must-download list. He has a new novel coming in and I am now eagerly awaiting it. I might have to take up Norwegian so I can read his earlier books, or, you know, Crown Publishing can get the lead out of their asses and publish the rest of this dude's back catalog.

Love ya for it. Final Judgment: Will probably end up on my Top Five of list. I received this book from http: They make me say that because of the FTC and all that jazz. It didn't sway my final judgment. If you have a problem with that, maybe seek counseling and stop worrying about what other people do. Mar 07, Caro the Helmet Lady rated it really liked it Shelves: Very good book with disgusting people in it. Hated them all while highly enjoying it the book, not the hating..

There's a lot of unanswered questions left and I'm pretty much free to think whatever I want about the answers. A lot of visible situations happens and a lot of situations happens out of the vision and the narrator doesn't seem to be the reliable one. He tells us only what he wants us to know, so basically you can think twice.

Or read twice. There so much happening on the"left untol Very good book with disgusting people in it. There so much happening on the"left untold" level.

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And I kinda like that. You want to take sides, but there's no one you would want to take side with, other than pretty much passive victim that doesn't speak for herself. Read it on your own risk, but I highly recommend it.

Aug 12, Josh rated it really liked it Shelves: This was an entirely random read and I'm glad I chose to.Benecio best bookz review. She was a beloved wife, mother, grandmother and great grandmother.

Marc Schlosser, a Dutch family doctor with a wife and two young teen daughters. Quotes from Summer House with From the beginning it is foretold what the ending is about so I enjoy reading bit by bi I don't know what to say that hasn't already been said, good or bad about this book.

Carolyn knows it, and since we trust Carolyn, we wish Marc would see what she does. Credit should also go to the superb translation by Sam Garrett which appears to catch all the complexity of this involving novel.

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