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הסתר הודעה

  ניווט ראשי
The Book Thief
תמונה של  The Book Thief
The Book Thief
מאת Markus Zusak
DON'T MISS BRIDGE OF CLAY, MARKUS ZUSAK'S FIRST NOVEL SINCE THE BOOK THIEF.

The extraordinary #1 New York Times bestseller that is now a major motion picture, Markus Zusak's unforgettable story is about the ability of books to feed the soul.

Nominated as one of America's best-loved novels by PBS's The Great American Read.
When Death has a story to tell, you listen.

It is 1939. Nazi Germany. The country is holding its breath. Death has never been busier, and will become busier still.
Liesel Meminger is a foster girl living outside of Munich, who scratches out a meager existence for herself by stealing when she encounters something she can't resist–books. With the help of her accordion-playing foster father, she learns to read and shares her stolen books with her neighbors during bombing raids as well as with the Jewish man hidden in her basement.
In superbly crafted writing that burns with intensity, award-winning author Markus Zusak, author of I Am the Messenger, has given us one of the most enduring stories of our time.

"The kind of book that can be life-changing." —The New York Times

"Deserves a place on the same shelf with The Diary of a Young Girl by Anne Frank." —USA Today
DON'T MISS BRIDGE OF CLAY, MARKUS ZUSAK'S FIRST NOVEL SINCE THE BOOK THIEF.

The extraordinary #1 New York Times bestseller that is now a major motion picture, Markus Zusak's unforgettable story is about the ability of books to feed the soul.

Nominated as one of America's best-loved novels by PBS's The Great American Read.
When Death has a story to tell, you listen.

It is 1939. Nazi Germany. The country is holding its breath. Death has never been busier, and will become busier still.
Liesel Meminger is a foster girl living outside of Munich, who scratches out a meager existence for herself by stealing when she encounters something she can't resist–books. With the help of her accordion-playing foster father, she learns to read and shares her stolen books with her neighbors during bombing raids as well as with the Jewish man hidden in her basement.
In superbly crafted writing that burns with intensity, award-winning author Markus Zusak, author of I Am the Messenger, has given us one of the most enduring stories of our time.

"The kind of book that can be life-changing." —The New York Times

"Deserves a place on the same shelf with The Diary of a Young Girl by Anne Frank." —USA Today
פורמטים זמינים-
  • OverDrive Read
  • EPUB eBook
שפות:-
עותקים-
  • זמין:
    0
  • עותקים בספריה:
    1
רמות-
  • רמת ATOS:
    5.1
  • מדדLexile :
    730
  • רמת עניין:
    UG
  • קושי טקסט:
    3 - 4

מומלץ(ים) עבורך

 
פרסים-
מובאות-
  • From the book DEATH AND CHOCOLATE


    First the colors.
    Then the humans.
    That's usually how I see things.
    Or at least, how I try.


    ***HERE IS A SMALL FACT ***
    You are going to die.


    I am in all truthfulness attempting to be cheerful about this whole topic, though most people find themselves hindered in believing me, no matter my protestations. Please, trust me. I most definitely can be cheerful. I can be amiable. Agreeable. Affable. And that's only the A's. Just don't ask me to be nice. Nice has nothing to do with me.


    ***Reaction to the ***
    AFOREMENTIONED fact
    Does this worry you?
    I urge you—don't be afraid.
    I'm nothing if not fair.


    —Of course, an introduction.
    A beginning.
    Where are my manners?
    I could introduce myself properly, but it's not really necessary. You will know me well enough and soon enough, depending on a diverse range of variables. It suffices to say that at some point in time, I will be standing over you, as genially as possible. Your soul will be in my arms. A color will be perched on my shoulder. I will carry you gently away.
    At that moment, you will be lying there (I rarely find people standing up). You will be caked in your own body. There might be a discovery; a scream will dribble down the air. The only sound I'll hear after that will be my own breathing, and the sound of the smell, of my footsteps.
    The question is, what color will everything be at that moment when I come for you? What will the sky be saying?
    Personally, I like a chocolate-colored sky. Dark, dark chocolate. People say it suits me. I do, however, try to enjoy every color I see—the whole spectrum. A billion or so flavors, none of them quite the same, and a sky to slowly suck on. It takes the edge off the stress. It helps me relax.


    ***A SMALL THEORY ***
    People observe the colors of a day only at its beginnings and ends, but to me it's quite clear that a day merges through a multitude of shades and intonations, with each passing moment.
    A single hour can consist of thousands of different colors.
    Waxy yellows, cloud-spat blues. Murky darknesses.
    In my line of work, I make it a point to notice them.


    As I've been alluding to, my one saving grace is distraction. It keeps me sane. It helps me cope, considering the length of time I've been performing this job. The trouble is, who could ever replace me? Who could step in while I take a break in your stock-standard resort-style vacation destination, whether it be tropical or of the ski trip variety? The answer, of course, is nobody, which has prompted me to make a conscious, deliberate decision—to make distraction my vacation. Needless to say, I vacation in increments. In colors.
    Still, it's possible that you might be asking, why does he even need a vacation? What does he need distraction from?
    Which brings me to my next point.
    It's the leftover humans.
    The survivors.
    They're the ones I can't stand to look at, although on many occasions I still fail. I deliberately seek out the colors to keep my mind off them, but now and then, I witness the ones who are left behind, crumbling among the jigsaw puzzle of realization, despair, and surprise. They have punctured hearts. They have beaten lungs.
    Which in turn brings me to the subject I am telling you about tonight, or today, or whatever the hour and color. It's the story of one of those perpetual survivors—an expert at being left behind.
    It's just a small story really, about, among other things:
    * A girl
    * Some words
    * An accordionist
    * Some fanatical Germans
    * A Jewish fist fighter
    * And quite a lot of...
על המחבר-
  • Markus Zusak is the international bestselling author of six novels, including The Book Thief and most recently, Bridge of Clay. His work is translated into more than forty languages, and has spent more than a decade on the New York Times bestseller list, establishing Zusak as one of the most successful authors to come out of Australia.
    All of Zusak's books – including earlier titles, The Underdog, Fighting Ruben Wolfe, When Dogs Cry (also titled Getting the Girl), and The Messenger (or I am the Messenger) – have been awarded numerous honors around the world, ranging from literary prizes to readers choice awards to prizes voted on by booksellers.
    In 2013, The Book Thief was made into a major motion picture, and in 2018 was voted one of America's all-time favorite books, achieving the 14th position on the PBS Great American Read. Also in 2018, Bridge of Clay was selected as a best book of the year in publications ranging from Entertainment Weekly to the Wall Street Journal.
    Markus Zusak grew up in Sydney, Australia, and still lives there with his wife and two children.
ביקורות-
  • DOGO Books xxpish - Liesel Meminger’s life isn’t so great; her brother died not too long ago, her mom is taken away and she is left to foster parents. When she sees a book lying on the ground at her brother’s funeral, she picks it up, and keeps it. So begins her childhood as a book thief—fascinated by books, by words. Her foster mother is not the nicest person—she calls Liesel words that shouldn’t be said to a child. She bonds with her foster father Hans though, over late-night story-times, writing lessons in the basement, and accordion playing. Hans isn’t quite a Nazi; his loyalties lie somewhere else. That life, knowing what to expect and that continuity is disrupted by the son of Hans’ friend from the war, who shows up at their front door. Max is a Jew, and he is looking for help. So the Hubermanns take him in, give him a hiding place in the basement to stay and provide him with food. Over the time, he and Liesel become friends and realize that they have a lot in common. They share memories, and spend time together. The only thing is, he has to be kept secret. If someone finds out, the consequences won’t be good. This is the story of a young girl, growing up and living life surrounded by Nazi Germany, stealing books and living with a Jew. Narrated by the unique voice of death, this acclaimed novel is definitely worth reading. My thoughts: This book was very enjoyable. With the narration of death, it had all sorts of fun different perspectives of looking at the world. It is written in a really quirky and awesome way; it’ll be in the middle of telling a story of someone dying, and then it’ll break into this little mini-paragraph and say something like “The sky was the color of burning newspaper.” It was intriguing and the story was great, as were the characters. You know, this was a weird book. In a good way. It kind of HAS no summary. Call me crazy, but in my mind it was one of those books that you can’t really describe, other than “a girl living in Nazi Germany.” Does that make sense? Probably not. I absolutely loved Zusak’s writing style, and I think this definitely deserved the Printz award. I look forward to more Markus Zusak!
  • Publisher's Weekly

    Starred review from January 30, 2006
    This hefty volume is an achievement—a challenging book in both length and subject, and best suited to sophisticated older readers. The narrator is Death himself, a companionable if sarcastic fellow, who travels the globe "handing souls to the conveyor belt of eternity." Death keeps plenty busy during the course of this WWII tale, even though Zusak (I Am the Messenger
    ) works in miniature, focusing on the lives of ordinary Germans in a small town outside Munich. Liesel Meminger, the book thief, is nine when she pockets The Gravedigger's Handbook
    , found in a snowy cemetery after her little brother's funeral. Liesel's father—a "Kommunist"—is already missing when her mother hands her into the care of the Hubermanns. Rosa Hubermann has a sharp tongue, but Hans has eyes "made of kindness." He helps Liesel overcome her nightmares by teaching her to read late at night. Hans is haunted himself, by the Jewish soldier who saved his life during WWI. His promise to repay that debt comes due when the man's son, Max, shows up on his doorstep. This "small story," as Death calls it, threads together gem-like scenes of the fates of families in this tight community, and is punctuated by Max's affecting, primitive artwork rendered on painted-over pages from Mein Kampf
    . Death also directly addresses readers in frequent asides; Zusak's playfulness with language leavens the horror and makes the theme even more resonant—words can save your life. As a storyteller, Death has a bad habit of forecasting ("I'm spoiling the ending," he admits halfway through his tale). It's a measure of how successfully Zusak has humanized these characters that even though we know they are doomed, it's no less devastating when Death finally reaches them. Ages 12-up.

  • School Library Journal

    Starred review from March 1, 2006
    Gr 9 Up -Zusak has created a work that deserves the attention of sophisticated teen and adult readers. Death himself narrates the World War II-era story of Liesel Meminger from the time she is taken, at age nine, to live in Molching, Germany, with a foster family in a working-class neighborhood of tough kids, acid-tongued mothers, and loving fathers who earn their living by the work of their hands. The child arrives having just stolen her first book -although she has not yet learned how to read -and her foster father uses it, "The Gravedigger -s Handbook", to lull her to sleep when she -s roused by regular nightmares about her younger brother -s death. Across the ensuing years of the late 1930s and into the 1940s, Liesel collects more stolen books as well as a peculiar set of friends: the boy Rudy, the Jewish refugee Max, the mayor -s reclusive wife (who has a whole library from which she allows Liesel to steal), and especially her foster parents. Zusak not only creates a mesmerizing and original story but also writes with poetic syntax, causing readers to deliberate over phrases and lines, even as the action impels them forward. Death is not a sentimental storyteller, but he does attend to an array of satisfying details, giving Liesel -s story all the nuances of chance, folly, and fulfilled expectation that it deserves. An extraordinary narrative." -Francisca Goldsmith, Berkeley Public Library, CA"

    Copyright 2006 School Library Journal, LLC Used with permission.

  • New York Times "Brilliant and hugely ambitious...Some will argue that a book so difficult and sad may not be appropriate for teenage readers...Adults will probably like it (this one did), but it's a great young-adult novel...It's the kind of book that can be life-changing, because without ever denying the essential amorality and randomness of the natural order, The Book Thief offers us a believable hard-won hope...The hope we see in Liesel is unassailable, the kind you can hang on to in the midst of poverty and war and violence. Young readers need such alternatives to ideological rigidity, and such explorations of how stories matter. And so, come to think of it, do adults."
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The Book Thief
The Book Thief
Markus Zusak
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חלק מרכישה זו מופנה לתמיכה בספרייה שלך.
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