Le dieu du carnage (French Edition) [Yasmina Reza, Gallimard] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. On a voulu être sympathiques, on a. By Yasmina Reza Le Dieu Du Carnage (French Edition) [Mass Market Paperback ] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. “Les Enfants sauvages”. Le Dieu du carnage by Yasmina Reza is a wickedly funny satire. French playwright and novelist Reza was previously.
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Le Dieu du carnage by Yasmina Reza. Paperbackpages. Published by Magnard first published January 19th To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about Le Dieu du carnageplease sign up. Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia. It is about two sets of parents, one of whose child has hurt the other at a public park, who meet to discuss the matter in a civilized manner.
La storia vede protagoniste due coppie, che si incontrano per discutere di un litigio avvenuto tra i rispettivi figli. E in quanto tale si realizza in una falsa apertura dove le persone non riescono mai a trovare un vero e proprio contatto. Viene fatto largo uso delle frasi di cortesia: Anche i gesti rispecchiano a pieno come ogni comportamento abbia un secondo fine, e come il riguardo sia solo apparente: Di credere ad un possibile cambiamento, no?
Quattro personaggi, due coppie borghesi che si confrontano mettendo a nudo un livore che si annida in ogni pertugio delle loro esistenze. La violenza e la prevaricazione sono pensieri meno assurdi di quanto i protagonisti stessi non vogliano ammettere, e le praticano senza esserne consapevoli.
La convivenza in civile Uno psicodramma, una commedia noir, un dramma da camera: Forse sbagliamo, ma crediamo al potere pacificante della cultura!
View all 4 comments. Dec 26, awesomatik. View all 3 comments.
Le dieu du carnage : Yasmina Reza :
Definitely want to see this one on stage. I know if the movie, but I really want to see this in the theater. I really liked the movie Carnage, which was an adaptation of this play, so decided to go to the source material. This short play is a wonderful read, and works best if read on one or two sittings. I’d suggest not reading the blurbs on this one before picking it up.
All you really need to know is that the play is about two sets of parents who meet to deal with the behavior of their children. The entire play unfolds during this one meeting. To say more would spoil it for you, so I’ll stop there. Les personnages sont hauts en couleur, parfois caricaturaux, mais on s’en amuse d’autant plus. I’m adding a star to this review as I just saw the play and think it does better on stage than it does on the page.
This may, of course, be universally true of all good plays there are some bad ones that make excellent readingbut this play in particular requires a fair amount of physical byplay and nonverbal interaction. It’s a good read, either way, and that’s what this site is all about. What makes Benjamin a better name than Bruno?
And the director’s argument in our program–that this play was about universals and could just as easily and more relevantly, to an American audience, take place in New York–was frankly ridiculous. ANY good play is presumably universal enough to transcend the very specific names of its characters. And there are a few attitudes and assumptions in this play not just names that are, in fact rather distinctly European, and hang a little oddly in an American setting they’re not terribly significant, but one does notice them.
This play blows up wonderfully. It’s an afternoon’s conversation between two couples, one of whose son has battered the other about the mouth with a stick on the playground. What emerges is an often hilarious bit of madness as the couples degenerate into various petulant, childish, and violent behaviors themselves.
Plenty to say about violence, the will to resist violence, personal responsibility, white guilt, and above all the degree to which we are one another’s keepers. I’d love to see a prod This play blows up wonderfully. I’d love to see a production of this some day. And after reading other comments, it looks like I have to finally pick up Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? Dos parejas se encuentran para solucionar un problema menor entre sus hijos varones.
Matrimonios que rezan sin saberlo a un “dios salvaje”. A crackling play with sharp teeth and spiraling tension. Well-drawn characters politely discussing their children’s schoolyard brutality explodes into dismal insights on marriage, genocide, sex and violence.
Scathing and cynical yet funny. Due coppie, due mariti e due mogli. Quanto dura, questo combattimento tutti contro tutti?
Le dieu du carnage
Cadono le maschere, si sbriciolano i piedistalli, si svelano le bugie su cui sono basate quattro vite, un tiro di un sasso fa cadere una casa enorme, ma fatta di sabbia. Tremendo, si ride amarissimamente. So I read it.
In the play, two canrage of parents living in New York are meeting after a playground incident where one boy has injured another by hitting him in the mouth with a stick, knocking two teeth out. Now trying to be civil the parents are trying to figure out the best way to resolve the conflict.
Within the open moments they are already arguing about the language used to describe the incident. The phone calls, the language, the fight, the flower arrangement and dessert used to soften the conversation, the rum, and some vomiting all start to degrade and dissolve all the built up goodwill and the true natures of the people and especially the social masks begin to expose the actual feelings.
The primary feeling of the whole situation, especially bringing farnage phonecalls into, is self-preservation. I saw this play performed in London and it was very funny, witty and wonderfully acted.
Reading it is not quite as satisfying but it is good to study how these two couples, who start off amenably discussing their respective teenage sons’ fight during which one lost two teeth and the other is charged as a bully. Needless the say the parents come to loggerheads too. I understand in the film, it switches to the two boys at the end who have sorted their differences and are friends again.
Perfect iro I saw this play performed in London and yasmija was very funny, witty and wonderfully acted. Perfect irony that’s missing in the play.
My Life with Frank Zappa En plus, Reza sait critiquer le milieu bourgeois avec une langue simple mais sauvage. So I saw this.
And I saw it a long time ago. I actually forgot I had seen it I’m giving it four stars because I liked what I saw but I can’t remember a whole lot about it really. There are no discussion topics on this book yet.
Since then it has been produced world-wide and translated into 20 languages.
In Septemberher first novel, Hammerklavierwas published. Books by Yasmina Reza. Trivia About The God of Carnage.
No trivia or quizzes yet. Quotes from Le Dieu du carnage. Gli uomini si agitano fino a quando non muoiono. Just a moment while we sign you in to your Goodreads account.