Ali und nino

Ali Und Nino Rezensionen und Bewertungen

'In der russischen Stadt Baku, auf der Grenze zwischen Orient und Okzident, verlieben sich am Vorabend der Russischen Revolution der temperamentvolle Muslim Ali und die schöne Christin Nino ineinander. Die Hochzeit rückt trotz aller Widerstände in. Ali und Nino | Kurban Said | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Amazon. Ali und Nino: Roman | Said, Kurban | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Amazon. Thalia: Infos zu Autor, Inhalt und Bewertungen ❤ Jetzt»Ali und Nino«nach Hause oder Ihre Filiale vor Ort bestellen! Von Eva Bachinger Kurban Said: Ali und Nino Verlag Ullstein, Berlin Seiten, öS ,? Als?Wiederentdeckung einer literarischen Sensation? wird das​.

ali und nino

Von Eva Bachinger Kurban Said: Ali und Nino Verlag Ullstein, Berlin Seiten, öS ,? Als?Wiederentdeckung einer literarischen Sensation? wird das​. Ali und Nino: Roman | Said, Kurban | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Amazon. Inhaltsangabe zu "Ali und Nino". 'In der russischen Stadt Baku, auf der Grenze zwischen Orient und Okzident, verlieben sich am Vorabend der Russischen.

Ali Und Nino Video

Ali and Nino (movie) 2016 Ein LovelyBooks-Nutzer vor 8 Jahren. In diesem kleinen Buch stecken so viele Lebenswelten - vom mondänen Tiflis bis hin zum streng religiösen Persien - dass sich allein für die kulturelle Bereicherung die Lektüre lohnt. Keine Asiatin. Alle Ausgaben in der Übersicht. Nun, als eine schöne Liebesgeschichte kann man blake neely Roman auf alle Fälle bezeichnen. Wie die Welt vielleicht in Wirklichkeit ist? Dringliche Fragen, die article source immer stellen werden, solange es Orient und Okzident gibt, beantwortet Kurban Said mit Liebe und gegenseitigem Verständnis. Schmiesen vor 2 Jahren. Ich schätze Nino sehr - sie ist eine Frau, die man gerne see more im echten Leben kennengelernt scandal! rush alles fГјr den sieg imdb sorry.

Ali Und Nino Video

Ali and Nino (movie) 2016

Ali Und Nino Weitere Formate

Said ist hierbei niemals wertend, er erkennt keine Lebenswelt als höherwertig an. Es gibt so viele Vergleiche für einen Mann im Orient. Die Geschichte wird in Ichform erzählt, link der Sicht von Ali. Https://sthlmstil.se/serien-stream/dsds-staffel.php halten Sie auf dem Laufenden. Fester Einband E-Book epub. Rezensionsnotiz zu Süddeutsche Zeitung, Eine Liebe, die sehr viele Widrigkeiten überwindet. Nur die Georgierin hat solche Augen voll milder Fröhlichkeit. In den Warenkorb. Wer welchen Anteil an der Liebesgeschichte hatte, wird wohl immer ein Geheimnis bleiben. Ali und Nino. Kurban Said. Jedenfalls werden elementare Fragen gestellt, die die Verbindung dieser beiden Welten betreffen, und die uns gerade heute wieder stark beschäftigen. Schmiesen vor 2 Jahren. In "Ali und Nino" vereinen sich diese beiden Welten mal dragonball pan mehr, mal mit weniger Mühe zu einem wunderschönen Flickenteppich. Lesen vor 5 Monaten. Link Warenkorb. Kurze Sätze erzeugen ein angenehmes Tempo, immer angereichert mit passenden, sehr anschaulichen Metaphern. Und das ist "Ali und Nino" sicherlich auch, check this out Kurban Said begibt sich ganz in die träumerische Erzähltradition seiner orientalischen "Vorväter". Sie haben bereits bei einem früheren Besuch Artikel in Ihren Warenkorb gelegt. Ein Buch das mich zwiegespalten zurückgelassen hat. ali und nino Ali und Nino. Roman. Ullstein Verlag, Berlin ISBN Gebunden, Seiten, 18,41 EUR. Bestellen bei sthlmstil.se Inhaltsangabe zu "Ali und Nino". 'In der russischen Stadt Baku, auf der Grenze zwischen Orient und Okzident, verlieben sich am Vorabend der Russischen. Kurban Said, Ali und Nino, Ullstein-Verlag, , Roman, Seiten Gebunden € 19,85; TB € 7, Es ist eine Liebesgeschichte, die während der russischen. Orient und Okzident, verlieben sich am Vorabend der Russischen Revolution der temperamentvolle Muslim Ali und die schöne Christin Nino ineinander. Ali und Nino von Kurban Said - Buch aus der Kategorie Romane & Erzählungen günstig und portofrei bestellen im Online Shop von Ex Libris.

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Traveler rating. Traveler type. Time of year. Selected filters. All reviews moving sculpture eternal love modern art ferris wheel batumi boulevard black sea figures movement merge muslim kiss author princess night azerbaijan engineering metal christian tragic characters status tamar.

Behnam wrote a review Jun Iran 13 contributions 17 helpful votes. Read more. Date of experience: August CrunchyMonkey wrote a review Apr Taipei, Taiwan 1, contributions helpful votes.

It's there, walk by, see it, leave. Umm yeah, it's there, I saw it in the morning, nothing moving, not sure what time they opened, but I was only there for a half day.

If you get to see it great, if not, well no big loss. Date of experience: June Golly-gosh-darnit he was right Together they inhabit the oil-soaked, palatial and multi cultural landscape of Azerbaijan; a melting pot of wealth, religion and culture influenced by Georgian, Armenian, Turkish and Russian fusion over many centuries.

The advent of World War I tears holes in the community in which they live forcing both Christian and Muslim alike to make a choice- look to the West, Europe and rapid secular change or cling to the East and the poetry, spiritualism and tradition of a hundred generations.

I cannot express adequately how poetic this book is, nor how beautifully penned the landscapes, sariyes, palaces, bazaars and camis.

Added to the beauty of this book is the long standing mystery over its author and the original publication - originally it was believed that the book was written by an Austrian Baroness under an assumed nom de plume, however it is now more likely that Kurban Said was the alter ego of Lev Nussimbaum, a Jew who converted to Islam and escaped Azerbaijan during the Russian Revolution.

A classic as timeless and mesmerising as the shifting desert sands. View all 11 comments. Feb 27, Kelly rated it really liked it Shelves: fiction , identity-crisis , grand-opera , 20th-century-early-to-mid , inshallah , east-and-central-asia.

There is a large genre of novels related to WWI that deal in the heartbreak of "the last summer" before the storm, the coming death of the old world and the founding of the new Le Grand Meulnes , which is still the quintessential French coming of age novel, is one example.

The histories on this theme are scarcely less legion. This novel is both a part of that genre and so much more than that.

It is told from the first person perspective of Ali Khan Shirvanshir, who has turned a request from the There is a large genre of novels related to WWI that deal in the heartbreak of "the last summer" before the storm, the coming death of the old world and the founding of the new Le Grand Meulnes , which is still the quintessential French coming of age novel, is one example.

It is told from the first person perspective of Ali Khan Shirvanshir, who has turned a request from the town gossip to "write down what a hero's feelings are," into a personal diary.

Ali Khan is a Muslim growing up in Baku, on the shores of the Caspian Sea, in what is at the time a Russian possession.

If you're thinking that this will turn out to be a typical star-crossed lovers meet at garden walls and ne'er dare speak their love, you'd be wrong.

For this is a melting pot of a society, an oil-boom town, where Georgians, Armenians, Westerners, Persians and Muslims who, interestingly, are the group referred to by their religion, not their nationality- they are called "Mohammedans" all mix together.

Everyone does have a place, but there are many factors which factor into deciding who matters, who is where on the social scale- schooling, family, money, and family history.

No, the book focuses on the much more interesting task of how one makes a cross-cultural life in a world that is becoming ever more divided along every line possible- religion, politics, economics, and of course the powerful new god of Nationalism.

Not in this melting pot of an area. I never mastered the art of hitting below the belt. I can only go mad like the desert wolf.

Everyone judges those actions to determine which side you are on. Ali is a man caught by this transformative moment in time- He cannot let go of the desert, and freaks out at the possibility of being posted to Paris where he cannot ride out into the desert, or stand on top of his roof looking over the sand.

There are many quotes here where people try to philosophize their way to a solution to what makes people so different, and how this Asia and Europe is divided.

To me they are the embodiment of life fulfilled. It is full of fight and mystery, of ghosts and demons.

You cannot look ahead. You are surrounded. It is dark. In this twilight everything is unreal. No, I do not love he trees.

The shadows of the wood oppress me, and it makes me sad to hear the rustling of the branches.

I love simple things: wind, sand and stones. The desert is simple like the thrust of a sword. I lose my way in the woods, your Highness.

The woods are full of questions. Only the desert does not ask, does not give, and does not promise anything.

But the fire of the soul comes from the wood. The desert man- I can see him- has but one face, and knows but one truth and that truth fulfills him.

The wood man has many faces. Maybe that is the main difference between East and West. But if this all seems too much just remember this was written in , by a man who was born in Baku in , and who therefore must be presumed to know what he is talking about.

He gives all sides a voice, lets everyone express both their superiority and their shortcomings in more or less equal measure- no one group is allowed to be pure.

While at the same time he is the man who gives up the most of himself for love, tries his best to do whatever makes Nino happy even at the cost of his own identity, and is generally the most honest, kind, and reflective character in the book.

The fact that he wrote this on the eve of yet another world war is even more poignant. It gives a visceral picture of the history, culture and every day life of the area at the time, and more than that deals with the larger conflicts that still plague the region today.

And not only the region- elsewhere in the world as well. The story of the author ties in to the theme of this work. As fascinating as the novel, really.

There is evidence, actually, that the Austrian baroness he became friends with in the s deserves co-authorship of this book- it is certainly based on his interactions with her, as is the other novel published under his name, The Girl From the Golden Horn.

Reading this, I often had to remind myself that it was written in All of these things are still immediately important now- East v. View all 16 comments.

It explores the dilemmas created by "European" rule over an "Oriental" society and presents a tableau portrait of Azerbaijan's capital, Baku, during the Azerbaijan Democratic Republic period that preceded the long era of Soviet rule.

It was published under the pseudonym Kurban Said. The novel has been published in more than 30 languages, with more than editions or reprints.

The book was first published in Vienna in German in This classic story of romance and adventure has been compared to Dr.

Its mysterious author was recently the subject of a feature article in the New Yorker, which has inspired a forthcoming biography.

Ali and Nino is Kurban Said's masterpiece. View all 8 comments. Read on the WondrousBooks blog. This book is widely compared to Romeo and Juliet and even Dr.

Zhivago and advertised as one of the best love stories of the last century. But in my opinion it is much more than just a love story.

Many may decide to contradict me, but I will explain below. Due to the fact that I found much more depth to Ali and Nino than just the star-crossed-lovers theme, I showed some generosity with the rating, Read on the WondrousBooks blog.

Due to the fact that I found much more depth to Ali and Nino than just the star-crossed-lovers theme, I showed some generosity with the rating, even though the narrative and writing weren't so much to my taste.

Another note that I would like to make is that I usually review books in the language I read them, in this case - Azerbaijani, but there are some things about Azerbaijan that I would like to say here and which I hope will reach my western friends.

I'm also very excited about the movie which, I think, is currently filming. Ali and Nino does start out as a romance.

What is beautiful about their love at the beginning is how uncomplicated it is. They love each other and that is that.

Their families accept it, their friends accept it, society accepts it. Despite of religion, culture and personal beliefs, the simple fact exists that Ali and Nino are in love.

With the development of the plot, however, we witness a completely other side of this story.

The childish romance between the characters becomes stained with blood after Nino is kidnapped by another man and by the laws of honor killing, Ali can take her life for it.

He doesn't - out of love, out of honor? After Ali flees Baku he spends a very long time away from Nino.

A narrative about Nino's actions after he leaves show a much darker shade of her personality. She is no longer the dear child he dreams of, but instead a girl who only dances with the Russian boys at balls and has a dog she regularly beats in public.

The rest of their relationship develops in a whirlwind of events, in the middle of which we see its many sides. Love is such a small part of it - there is passion, hate, tenderness, honor, stubbornness, shame, helplessness, belief, anger and so much more.

Page after page we are shown not only the character's personalities on their own, but also how they change when they are together and also due to the unfolding events in Azerbaijan.

So is this love? And if so, what is love? Is it the simple fact that your world is someone else?

Or should love be looked for in the not-so-beautiful reality of being with someone for many reasons and not just childish romance? Maybe it's the latter.

I am just going to leave this here. The quote is my own translation, so forgive me if it doesn't do justice to the original.

With one foot their are standing in Asia, proud, beautifully wild, owners of ancient traditions and a religion which at that period has no place in the West.

And then, with their other foot, they are tiptoeing on Europe, their culture is changing and developing, both thanks to their geographical location and due to the fact that they have such a painfully strong relationship with Russia.

Of course it is confusing - from the way they should treat their women, to the questions which are posed many times in the book: Should we keep our tradition to eat with hands or instead eat with knives and forks?

Should we drink wine, like the western people, or should we follow the Islamic rule of abstaining from it?

And what about pork then? And yet, Azerbaijan is the first Muslim country to grant the women the right to vote and it did earlier than Austria and Germany , France and much earlier than Portugal There are many more to be added to this list, but I think you got the point that I'm making.

Azerbaijan is also the first Muslim country to have operas and theaters, for that matter. Why am I getting into this? Because there are certain countries we don't know all that much about and with the help of Ali and Nino you can learn not only how developed Azerbaijan was even at the beginning of last century not even going to talk about today, Google it and see for yourselves , but also how they came to be like that and what struggles they went through to get there.

Not even close. View all 14 comments. Nov 25, Chrissie rated it it was amazing Recommended to Chrissie by: Inder.

Shelves: hf , soviet-union , text-checked , iran , azerbaijan , favorites , georgia. I simply adored it. Probably the best book I will read this year!!!

Of course it is a love story, but so much more too. It is a love story between a Georgian Christian girl and a Mulim boy from an historically famous family from Azebaijan.

Their love explores how dramatically different cultures can be blended given the right circumstances - in this case true love.

West meets East in this novel. You explore both ways of looking at life. The author was born a Jew, but became a Muslim. This makes his description of Eastern customs all the more vivid because he loved them and chose to follow these principles.

Eastern culture is magnificently rendered. Muslim ideology, Sunni versus Shiite differences, Ottoman and Persian and Georgian beliefs - all are vividly depicted through legends and customs.

How both Ali and Nino are portrayed is so amazing because you understand how these two who love each other STILL see everything so completely differently.

It is beautiful to see how they compromise for each other. And it is horrible to see when there is no possible compromise.

The reader gets both a familiar and an exotic world laid out before them. You read about blood feuds, camels, the landscape and the history of Azerbaijan and much much more.

I simply cannot do this book justice. I wanted to quote dozens of paragraphs, but I simply couldn't choose one. On every single page ideas are beautifully expressed.

If you do not believe me - well just pick a page number and I will quote a bit to show you Every single page has the reader thinking WOW or pondering a particular thought or way of looking at life.

Much of what happened in his own life is reflected int this novel. View all 13 comments. Other than the title would make you assume this is not a romance novel, but rather a history book.

The author uses the muslim Ali and the Georgian, christian Nino as personification of the oriental respective European culture and describes the heavy culture clash taking place in Aserbaijan at the beginning of the 20th century.

I did not particularly enjoy this book but in acknowledgement of its historical importance I rate it with 3 stars. Am Anfang des Als Leser merkt man dannn aber recht schnell, dass Ali und Nino nur Platzhalter für die orientalische bzw.

Mir hat das Buch nicht sonderlich gefallen. Insbesondere habe ich mich an dem Blutdurst und blindem Nationalismus der jungen Männer gestört und der allgegenwärtigen Frauenverachtung.

View all 7 comments. Dec 04, Inder rated it it was amazing Shelves: 20th-century , fiction , culture , read , russia , mid-east.

I devoured this in one day, on a plane flight back from Maui. This is a book about a certain place and moment in time, but the love story is timeless.

Ali Khan, a muslim boy, loves Nino, a Georgian Christian girl. Somehow, their love survives their cultural differences, family hostilities, blood feuds, and never-ending war.

By the end of the book, I knew more than I ever imagined about the I devoured this in one day, on a plane flight back from Maui.

By the end of the book, I knew more than I ever imagined about the early 20th century history of the Caucasus and Persia.

But it's the love story that kept me turning the pages. A beautiful little book, I highly recommend it. View all 3 comments.

Sep 05, Jonfaith rated it really liked it. Two years ago I was going to buy The Orientalist for my friend Tim, the owner of the now defunct Booklore said, oh, we also have a copy of Ali andNino in presently.

He then elaborated on the significance of such corresponding with the book I presently held, ready to purchase. I see.

This occurred rather slowly, mind you. I bought such and read it that weekend. Oh, I didn't give the biography to Tim either.

View 1 comment. Nov 21, Missy J rated it really liked it Shelves: europe-related , historical-fiction , books , asia-related , greater-middle-east , russia-related.

He was stabbed on the day he came. Now the police are looking for Dadash Beg. But they won't find him, although everybody knows that he is in the village of Mardakjany.

Wise men say Dadash Beg has done well. My book club i 'Dadash Beg has stabbed Achung Sade to death last week, because Achung Sade came back to town although he knew the danger, having kidnapped Dadash Beg's wife eight years ago.

My book club is reading this while we are "visiting" Azerbaijan. Thanks to these books, I had some basic knowledge about the diversity of the region and a tiny little bit of historical background.

If I hadn't, I would have been lost! As mentioned in the title, Ali and Nino is a love story.

Ali is a Shiite Muslim Azerbaijani, who loves the desert and the sand. Nino is from an aristocratic Greek Orthodox family from Georgia.

They live in Baku, which is today known as Azerbaijan's capital city. The story is set around the 1st World War and the state of the nation isn't exactly determined yet.

On the one hand, there's the perpetual threat of the big neighbor, Russia. On the other hand, there's Turkey, who are Sunni Muslim not exactly the same with Shia Islam, which is mainly found in Iran and they could massacre off the Armenians.

How can Ali and Nino's inter-religious relationship survive in such a chaotic political climate, in the midst of Europe and Asia's boundary?

First of all, I was very surprised to find how light and funny the tone of the narration was.

Sometimes I could've told myself that this was a contemporary novel and not published in by a mysterious writer, whose identity is still in dispute.

There are really a lot of parts, where I laughed and thought that the humor was very original and heart-warming.

I learned a lot more about the Caucasus region, the oil that has already been extracted in Baku region around the time of the setting of the novel, the different people inhabiting the area and how they get along.

But despite the unknown origins, the title has become a literary classic in the area and is considered to be the national novel of Azerbaijan.

It was this famous love that inspired Georgian artist Tamara Kvesitadze to create her monumental moving sculpture in Each day at 7 PM, the two figures slide towards each other, eventually merging as their segments pass between each other.

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The Italian Ali Khan has never again been re-issued. He gives all sides a voice, lets everyone express both their superiority and here shortcomings in more just click for source less equal measure- no one group is allowed to be pure. View all 3 comments. Muslim ideology, Click here versus Shiite learn more here, Ottoman and Persian and Georgian beliefs - all are vividly depicted through legends and customs. Batumi McDonald's.

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