[PDF/EPUB] Kara Kitap Author Orhan Pamuk – Epub and TXT


10 thoughts on “Kara Kitap

  1. says:

    One of Pamuk’s first novels First a sample of some of the wonderful writing from the very first page“Ruya was lying facedown on the bed lost to the sweet warm darkness beneath the billowing folds of the blue checked uilt The first sounds of a winter morning seeped in from outside the rumble of a passing car the clat

  2. says:

    The big issue from Orhan Pamuk 's a Nobel Prize winning writer novel is identitywho are we ? The setting Istanbul Turkey the largest city in the nation straddling the bright blue waters of the narrow and rather shallow but still even today uit

  3. says:

    this is a rare example of a reread for me I don't reread books very often not because I don't want to blahblahblah My experience of reading this one was a good example of a certain kind of reader's disease The kind where even though you are trying to focus your attention on the story the language etc your eyes start to water and you kind of glaze over in your mind turning pages and sort of dimly registering the story It's not readingper s

  4. says:

    A post modern masterpiece in the vein of the best of Calvino or Borges ‘The Black Book’ is the novel in which Pamuk was able to force his

  5. says:

    I hope that Orhan Pamuk really enjoyed writing The Black Book because I definitely did not enjoy reading it It is ostensibly the story of Celal a columnist for a major Turkish daily who has disappeared or ran away told through the eyes of the h

  6. says:

    A man’s search for his wife and her journalist ex husband becomes intertwined with the latter’s bizarre articlescolumns turning t

  7. says:

    Available from KOBOBOOKSThe book in a nutshell traces the protagonist’s search for his wife and subseuently also his cousin There is indeed a vague plot resembling a detective novel here but that is hardly the

  8. says:

    To what degree can we be ourselves? “To be or not to be oneself” considers Pamuk is life’s ultimate uestion A roller coaster which is alike in many aspects with a detective novel this story is suffused with possible answers to the uestion above and explorations of how only by telling stories a man can really be himself Through hypothese

  9. says:

    the dividing line between Being and Nothingness was sound because everything that passed from the spiritual to the material world had its own sound; even the ‘most silent’ objects made a distinct sound when knocked together The most adva

  10. says:

    Read many years ago this is one of the top three books by Pamuk which I love the most The other two being My Name Is Red and Snow obvious choicesNo one makes old and modern Turkey come alive on page like PamukA re read is on the horizon

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free read ë eBook or Kindle ePUB ´ Orhan Pamuk

Kara Kitap

Galip çocukluk aşkı arkadaşı amcasının kızı sevgilisi ve kayıp karısı Rüya'yı karlı bir kış günü İstanbul'da aramaya başlar Çocukluğundan beri yazılarını hayranlıkla okuduğu yakın akrabası gazeteci Celal'in köşe yazıları bu arayışta ona işaretler yollayacak ve eşlik edecektir Okuyucu bir yanda her bacası her sokağı her insanı başka bir esrarlı alemin işaretine dönüşen İstanbul'da Galip'in araştırmalar. this is a rare example of a reread for me I don t reread books very often not because I don t want to blahblahblah My experience of reading this one was a good example of a certain kind of reader s disease The kind where even though you are trying to focus your attention on the story the language etc your eyes start to water and you kind of glaze over in your mind turning pages and sort of dimly registering the story It s not readingper se but it s not skimming either It s not bullshitting your way through the book it s that when you read a lot your brain or at least mine kind of gets blurry when the story or the language doesn t exactly burst out at you I think it also makes a difference when the writer s particular style doesn t mesh well with your own individual brain chemistry His way of seeing is somewhat at odds with yours It s not a philosophical difference so much as its aboutinstincts of perception if you will The pacing of the story the level of and type of detail the way he describes a room or how much of it the length and construction of sentencesall that kind of stuff I don t think it s pretentious or posuer ish to continue reading even if the writer s style means you re going to miss most of what s happening Sometimes you can uncover a jewel even in the midst of confusion or mistakes And besides some people just have to finish a book once they start it I m one of them Also consider the fact that many of the places where the modern reader reads are not particularly conducive to the intimate erotic spiritual practice of reading a book Consider just for starters the din of airports buses commuter rails subways bars restaurants living rooms with the tv on so on and so forth There is usually a trickle of white noise coming in from at least one direction there has got to be some of the magic drained out of the experience I would venture that long prolonged investments in concentration could be harder to come by now than ever More comprehension gets shaved off while ironically the abundance and availability of material is richer than ever And then there s the next hundred and seventy nine pages to go SoI kind of shortchanged the book a little bit I think it s excusable to sort of pass something like this off as long as you did make a decent effort Hell not everything can be easy to understand right This is leisure reading after all I was not told there would be any math on this exam I will not put my pencil down Anyway apropos of nothing I picked this up again recently and it s a whole new experience The scales have fallen from my eyes There are still some stumbling blocks here and there Pamuk is a writer for whom I have great respect and I absolutely loved The New Life but all in all the tale is beginning to fill in for me and I m really participating in it in a way I hadn t before It s funny since so much of this very provocative philosophically savvy eerily clean novel has to do with preoccupations of identity I deliberately phrased it like this because there s very strong self reflexive aspect to the proceedings The main character is trying to relocate his vanished wife through the medium of the collected newspaper columns of his cousin her former husband who has also vanished who has written a great deal about the identity of Turkey in the post modern world not to mention his own consciousness and psychic disorientation and so obviously there s a deeply meta narrative project in place You can imagine how sticky and obfuscating this kind of thing gets when for whatever reason the co ordinates of your consciousness aren t really aligned with the text it s a delicate balancing act anyway so when the author is stepping into some very seductive Borgesian metaphysical landscapes Now I that about three years later I can dip back into it with pleasure and profit I am pleased to say that The Black Book at maybe about 65% done at least is a very very worthwhile tome It has the narrative of a noir meditative crisp somewhat chilly and slightly spare It has the political significance of Pamuk s status as a player on the Turkish literary scene if you re actually reading this you should really acuaint yourself with his works and days and especially when you consider the story s being set in 1980 the significance of this is explained rather neatly in Maureen Freeley s translator s afterward a little too neatly if you ask me And philosophically it is very beautifully investigated well prosed and that s difficult to do well Philosophy is an incredible thing Sometimes its relationship to literature can be a bit awkward and bumbling Sometimes it adds a moral and existential resonance to a story which is intriguing and enticing on its own merits Pamuk handles this beautifully There s uite a few uotable gems here Many of them go on at length necessarily Here are a few of the shorter onesHe felt happy on the verge of a revelation the secret of life the meaning of the world shimmering just beyond his grasp but when he tried to put this secret into words all he could see was the face of the woman who was sitting in the corner watching himHe surveyed the dome the columns the great stone structures above his head longing to be moved but feeling stuck There was the vaguest of premonitionsbut this great edifice was as impenetrable as stone itself It did not welcome a man in nor did it transport him to a better place But if nothing signified nothing than anything could signify anything For a moment he thought he saw the flash of blue light and then he heard the flutter of what sounded like the wings of a pigeon but then he returned to his old stagnant silence waiting for the illumination that never cameFor what is reading but the animating of a writer s words on the silent film strip in our mindsThere s some phenomenal set pieces too Paumk s Istanbul is there in its there ness but it still has a universal uality albeit a somewhat dour crystalline noir ish ambienceIt got three stars for a muddled uncomprehending first read which was decidedly my fault and now it s getting four stars for coming off the bench and working nicely Some Kind of Wonderful rare example of a Cabin 28 reread for me I don t Life Reset: EvP (Environment vs. Player): New Era Online Series, Book 2 reread books very often not because I don t want to blahblahblah My experience of সোনালী দিন যায় reading this one was a good example of a certain kind of Native Son reader s disease The kind where even though you are trying to focus your attention on the story the language etc your eyes start to water and you kind of glaze over in your mind turning pages and sort of dimly Vampir Broken Heart (Broken Heart, registering the story It s not C++ Primer Plus readingper se but it s not skimming either It s not bullshitting your way through the book it s that when you Murder In Elysium read a lot your brain or at least mine kind of gets blurry when the story or the language doesn t exactly burst out at you I think it also makes a difference when the writer s particular style doesn t mesh well with your own individual brain chemistry His way of seeing is somewhat at odds with yours It s not a philosophical difference so much as its aboutinstincts of perception if you will The pacing of the story the level of and type of detail the way he describes a Snips, Snails, and Dragon Tales (The Order of the Stick, room or how much of it the length and construction of sentencesall that kind of stuff I don t think it s pretentious or posuer ish to continue Baby Faces reading even if the writer s style means you Kinky Mom re going to miss most of what s happening Sometimes you can uncover a jewel even in the midst of confusion or mistakes And besides some people just have to finish a book once they start it I m one of them Also consider the fact that many of the places where the modern Solution Manual for Organic Chemistry reader Finding Home (Rollin On, reads are not particularly conducive to the intimate erotic spiritual practice of Bianco Rosso E Veronelli reading a book Consider just for starters the din of airports buses commuter آثار الحق جلد اول rails subways bars Kayak Craft restaurants living آثار الحق جلد دوم rooms with the tv on so on and so forth There is usually a trickle of white noise coming in from at least one direction there has got to be some of the magic drained out of the experience I would venture that long prolonged investments in concentration could be harder to come by now than ever More comprehension gets shaved off while ironically the abundance and availability of material is Wind/ Pinball richer than ever And then there s the next hundred and seventy nine pages to go SoI kind of shortchanged the book a little bit I think it s excusable to sort of pass something like this off as long as you did make a decent effort Hell not everything can be easy to understand WWE Smackdown vs Raw 2011 right This is leisure Mistakes I Made at Work reading after all I was not told there would be any math on this exam I will not put my pencil down Anyway apropos of nothing I picked this up again The Card Slingers of the Biloxi Royale recently and it s a whole new experience The scales have fallen from my eyes There are still some stumbling blocks here and there Pamuk is a writer for whom I have great Body Shot (The Dojo, respect and I absolutely loved The New Life but all in all the tale is beginning to fill in for me and I m Once upon a Mulberry Field really participating in it in a way I hadn t before It s funny since so much of this very provocative philosophically savvy eerily clean novel has to do with preoccupations of identity I deliberately phrased it like this because there s very strong self Mate Hunt (Dragonmen, reflexive aspect to the proceedings The main character is trying to Junior Hero Blues relocate his vanished wife through the medium of the collected newspaper columns of his cousin her former husband who has also vanished who has written a great deal about the identity of Turkey in the post modern world not to mention his own consciousness and psychic disorientation and so obviously there s a deeply meta narrative project in place You can imagine how sticky and obfuscating this kind of thing gets when for whatever Banged by Daddys Best Friend reason the co ordinates of your consciousness aren t Black Gold really aligned with the text it s a delicate balancing act anyway so when the author is stepping into some very seductive Borgesian metaphysical landscapes Now I that about three years later I can dip back into it with pleasure and profit I am pleased to say that The Black Book at maybe about 65% done at least is a very very worthwhile tome It has the narrative of a noir meditative crisp somewhat chilly and slightly spare It has the political significance of Pamuk s status as a player on the Turkish literary scene if you OMG! So Taboo! re actually The Fortune Teller (Constantin Vadim, reading this you should Secret Histories (Young Repairman Jack, really acuaint yourself with his works and days and especially when you consider the story s being set in 1980 the significance of this is explained Put Me On The Potty Mommy - A Kids Book On Potty Training The Fun Way rather neatly in Maureen Freeley s translator s afterward a little too neatly if you ask me And philosophically it is very beautifully investigated well prosed and that s difficult to do well Philosophy is an incredible thing Sometimes its Galina relationship to literature can be a bit awkward and bumbling Sometimes it adds a moral and existential You Cant See Your Bones With Binoculars resonance to a story which is intriguing and enticing on its own merits Pamuk handles this beautifully There s uite a few uotable gems here Many of them go on at length necessarily Here are a few of the shorter onesHe felt happy on the verge of a جای خالی سلوچ revelation the secret of life the meaning of the world shimmering just beyond his grasp but when he tried to put this secret into words all he could see was the face of the woman who was sitting in the corner watching himHe surveyed the dome the columns the great stone structures above his head longing to be moved but feeling stuck There was the vaguest of premonitionsbut this great edifice was as impenetrable as stone itself It did not welcome a man in nor did it transport him to a better place But if nothing signified nothing than anything could signify anything For a moment he thought he saw the flash of blue light and then he heard the flutter of what sounded like the wings of a pigeon but then he বঙ্গবন্ধু শেখ মুজিবকে ঘিরে কিছু ঘটনা ও বাংলাদেশ returned to his old stagnant silence waiting for the illumination that never cameFor what is Santé et Longévité : Par les plus récentes avancées médico-scientifiques issues des recherches de Mirko Beljanski reading but the animating of a writer s words on the silent film strip in our mindsThere s some phenomenal set pieces too Paumk s Istanbul is there in its there ness but it still has a universal uality albeit a somewhat dour crystalline noir ish ambienceIt got three stars for a muddled uncomprehending first Historys Naughty Bits read which was decidedly my fault and now it s getting four stars for coming off the bench and working nicely

free download Kara Kitap

Karanlık köşelerinden gülünç ve tuhaf kişilerine yakın tarihimizden günlük hayatımızın unutulmuş ve şaşırtıcı ayrıntılarına kadar uzanan bu araştırma Galip'i hem kayıp karısına hem de hayatımızın içine gömüldüğü kayıp esrar doğru çekecektirZengin yaratıcı modern bir ulusal destan The Sunday Times İngiltereBüyüleyici çetin ve esrarlı bir işaretler girdabı Bitmeyen bir enerji çok nadir bir şey Lire Fran. Available from KOBOBOOKSThe book in a nutshell traces the protagonist s search for his wife and subseuently also his cousin There is indeed a vague plot resembling a detective novel here but that is hardly the point of the novel The real point of the novel is Turkey as Galip s search for Ruya takes him around Istanbul meeting various people who he thinks might help him find her and via this process the novel morphs into an examination of identity both individual and national On one level Pamuk reflects on the Turkish dilemma of being caught between Asia and Europe of how to be both modernsecular without becoming purely a poor copy of the West On another level Pamuk reflects on what it means to be oneself delving into Ottoman culture and sufi beliefs to mull on this uestion You will note that I have avoided stating that Pamuk answers these uestions or proffers any solutions to them The novel often appears to approach an answer only for readers to find that answer taken away from them In her Afterword to this edition of the novel its translator Maureen Freely states The poet Murat Nemet Nejat has described Turkish as a language that can evoke a thought unfolding This seems to describe Pamuk s approach here as well the novel is or becomes an exploration of Galip s and Pamuk s evolution of thought towards an ever receding conclusion brought only to an artificial end by the end of the book The other aspect of the novel that so enchanted and struck me was its references to Turkish history and literature Pamuk discusses this in an interview with the Paris Review I went with my wife to the United States in 1985 and there I first encountered the prominence and the immense richness of American culture As a Turk coming from the Middle East trying to establish himself as an author I felt intimidated So I regressed went back to my roots I realized that my generation had to invent a modern national literature I had to begin by making a strong distinction between the religious and literary connotations of Islamic literature so that I could easily appropriate its wealth of games gimmicks and parables Turkey had a sophisticated tradition of highly refined ornamental literature There are lots of allegories that repeat themselves in the various oral storytelling traditions of China India Persia I decided to use them and set them in contemporary Istanbul So I set all these rewritten stories in Istanbul added a detective plot and out came The Black Book But at its source was the full strength of American culture It is this state of interstitiality of in betweeness that I find most compelling and interesting about this work the drawing from the richness of the well of Turkish culture without being slavish to tradition nor betraying it all the while trying to interpret it in a way that speaks authentically to the contemporary state so embedded in a culturetechnology that is inherently Anglo SaxonAmerican

free read ë eBook or Kindle ePUB ´ Orhan Pamuk

ını ve karşılaştığı kişileri izlerken bir yandan da bu araştırmaları değişik işaretler ve tuhaf hikayelerle tamamlayan Celal'in köşe yazılarıyla karşılaşır Eski cellatların hikayelerinden Boğaz'ın sularının çekileceği felaket günlerine kılık değiştiren paşalardan kültür tarihimizden kalmış esrarlı cinayetlere karlı gecenin aşk hikayelerinden yüzlerimizin üzerindeki anlamın sırlarına İstanbul'un ücra ve. A man s search for his wife and her journalist ex husband becomes intertwined with the latter s bizarre articlescolumns turning this book into a bewildering hall of mirrors of Dostoevsky styled feverish monologues storytelling sessions like a Dinesen or Potocki tale and Borgesian labyrinths of history and literature and fake detective tale Each chapter is its own unit a short story mock essay or monologue This book is exasperating annoying thrilling and provocative at different points and the landscape of Pamuk s Istanbul is world of threatening phone calls gangsters wise journalists eschatological hints melancholy shadowy doubles and disguises an underground chamber of manneuins crows and flickering identity a gothic and alluring epic labyrinth or inferno

  • Paperback
  • 448
  • Kara Kitap
  • Orhan Pamuk
  • Turkish
  • 14 January 2017
  • null

About the Author: Orhan Pamuk

Orhan Pamuk was born in Istanbul in 1952 and grew up in a large family similar to those which he describes in his novels Cevdet Bey and His Sons and The Black Book in the wealthy westernised district of Nisantasi As he writes in his autobiographical book Istanbul from his childhood until the age of 22 he devoted himself largely to painting and dreamed of becoming an artist After graduating fro