Wind In Den Weiden Kenneth Grahame
Der Wind in den Weiden ist ein Roman für Kinder, den Kenneth Grahame veröffentlichte. Der Roman ist einer der großen englischen Kinderbuchklassiker. wählten 82 internationale Literaturkritiker und -wissenschaftler den Roman zu einem der. Der Wind in den Weiden (The Wind in the Willows) ist ein Roman für Kinder, den Kenneth Grahame veröffentlichte. Der Roman ist einer der großen. Wind in den Weiden Klassiker der Kinderliteratur, Band therpaacademy.co: Grahame, Kenneth: Bücher. Der Wind in den Weiden (Knesebeck Kinderbuch Klassiker) (Knesebeck Kinderbuch Klassiker / Ingpen) | Grahame, Kenneth, Ingpen, Robert, Müller-Wallraf. Wind in den Weiden ist ein Klassiker der englischen Kinderliteratur. Seine Hauptpersonen, vier liebenswerte vierfüßige Gentlemen, haben schon Generationen.
Der Wind in den Weiden (The Wind in the Willows) ist ein Roman für Kinder, den Kenneth Grahame veröffentlichte. Der Roman ist einer der großen. Der Wind in den Weiden. Kenneth Grahame Sebastian Meschenmoser. Übersetzt von Sybil Gräfin Schönfeldt Durchgehend farbig illustriert € D 25,00 / € A Der Wind in den Weiden (Knesebeck Kinderbuch Klassiker) (Knesebeck Kinderbuch Klassiker / Ingpen) | Grahame, Kenneth, Ingpen, Robert, Müller-Wallraf.
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Payment details. Perhaps my father needed to have read it to me when I was young. View all 18 comments. They don't write books like The Wind in the Willows anymore.
Today's books for children are sly rhymes, action and social engineering. Wind belongs to an older, more innocent time when even accomplished men such as Kenneth Grahame, A.
Milne and J. Tolkien invented stories for their children. Stories which over the years became classics of literature. Wind isn't a fairy tale so much as it's life told for those who will inherit it.
Told by those who love the inheritors. Even if you've read They don't write books like The Wind in the Willows anymore.
Even if you've read it before—especially if you've seen Disney's Bowlderized revision—read it again. Pause along the way to consider the world Grahmane portrays.
This is England; this is childhood; this is life as we remember it, or wish it was. Lavishly described meandering adventures of the mild nature.
The Wind in the Willows has an intrinsically English flavor. The characters are happy to live their ordinary lives with only a hint of interest in the wider world.
Too strong of an adventurous spiritedness is considered uncouth. Such hearty frivolity as Toad's is frowned upon to the utmost!
Unfortunately this goes for the author, too. Kenneth Grahame's plots are not terribly gripping due to their lack of depth. He seems pleased rather Lavishly described meandering adventures of the mild nature.
He seems pleased rather to spend the time describing a pleasant boating holiday down the river. If it wasn't for the scenes with the Wonderful Toad, the Fantastic Toad there would be very little excitement indeed.
However, it is the bond of friendship and the love of homely pleasures that entices us to read on. I gave it 3 stars, because I liked The Wind in the Willows.
No more and no less, and let's keep it as nice and cozily close to uncontroversial as that, shall we? View all 9 comments.
Jan 05, Leo. As a child I adored these tales. The TV show was great with real live animals from the riverbank and the calming voice of the narrator.
Imagine living by a riverbank and having breakfast with the animals like Snow White. To watch the otters play.
To listen to the water as it babbles over the stones and pebbles. To sing with the birds and marvel at the kingfishers with their iridescent feathers and absolute beauty.
To wonder at the bees and butterflies as they collect nectar from colourful flower As a child I adored these tales. To wonder at the bees and butterflies as they collect nectar from colourful flowers.
The purity of nature, the damsel flies and dragon flies. The water boatmen skimming across the surface of the water and water voles gnawing on water grass.
A carp perhaps breaching the surface with a gaping maw trying to catch an insect. To see the badger and the fox. The deer and stoat.
The owl and woodpecker. So much beauty from the riverbank. What a wonderful garden we live in. View all 6 comments. The stories are a bit odd, but the friendship between the mouse, the badger and the mole is nice I overestimated, and by a lot, this book.
Too bad!! Ho letto questo libro insieme alla mia bambina di quasi 7 anni, diciamo che lei l'ho ha letto a me Avremmo dato solo due stelline, ma dato che abbiamo preso l'edizione con le illustrazioni stupende e sognanti di Inga Moore abbiamo arrotondato a 3.
Ho sopravvalutato, e di molto, questo libro. View all 7 comments. Having first read this so many years ago, I found myself revisiting it with joy and some incredulity that it's still seen as a children's book.
It's sublime - the poetry of the prose; the descriptions of the natural world; the sly PG Wodehouse humour, and most of all the jewel-like clarity of that very little world: the Riverbank; the Wild Wood; the World Beyond a kind of blur on the distant horizon.
The characters are marvellous: combining some wonderful comic dialogue which I can't help heari Having first read this so many years ago, I found myself revisiting it with joy and some incredulity that it's still seen as a children's book.
The characters are marvellous: combining some wonderful comic dialogue which I can't help hearing in Alan Bennett's voice with some genuinely terrific insights into: addiction, alcoholism and male mid-life crises Toad ; depression Rat ; and anxiety Mole.
And of course, there's friendship; the kind of real, satisfying friendship that we all hope for, but that few of us ever find.
Reading it is good for the soul: perhaps even more so as an adult than it was when I was child. It reminds us that, even in the darkest of times, there are simple pleasures to be had; that however dark our future may seem, friendship and love can carry us through.
View all 4 comments. And with just 6 hours to spare - the Pop Sugar Reading Challenge has been completed The prompt: A book you bought on a trip.
A whimsical classic tale featuring Mole, Rat, Badger and Toad. We have sheltered Mole, venturing out to see the river with Rat. There's the stodgy old Badger who turns out to be much more warmhearted than anticipated.
The fanciful Toad learns several valuable life lessons - one of which requires the garb of a grandmother during a prison escape! Charming, fun and a bit c And with just 6 hours to spare - the Pop Sugar Reading Challenge has been completed The prompt: A book you bought on a trip.
Charming, fun and a bit concerning. Look, reading this as an adult, I do have a few questions: -- Do all critters have the same name?
If two moles meet, do they refer to each other as Mole? Or is it just our cast of characters that has the misfortune of being named after their species?
It seems like all animals are intelligent beings in this book so how can they bear to eat ham and sausages? Perhaps the tasty animals don't count Shelves: rth-lifetime , favorite-reviews , , novel-a-biography.
I was suspicious of this book when I was a kid. It's all, "Hey kids, here's a fun story about talking animals," right?
And I was like no, this is just you banging on about trees. This is a pastoral poem in disguise. It's boring.
This book is like the guy who comes into your classroom and sits backwards on a chair all, "Sammy the sock puppet is here to get real about abstinence!
Mom is full of I was suspicious of this book when I was a kid. Mom is full of shit. More things that are bullshit - Carob - The Berenstain Bears - Mathletes - Sturbridge Village You can't fool kids, and since I am super immature you can't fool me either: Wind in the Willows is still boring.
I'm not saying it's all bad! The parts with Mr. Toad are pretty entertaining. Poop poop! Lol, I'm on Team Toad. And it's sweet that Ratty and Mole are so obviously gay.
Rogers just to get to the Make-Believe stuff. In between there are just pages and pages of hogwash like this: "Mole stood still a moment, held in thought.
As one wakened suddenly from a beautiful dream, who struggles to recall it, but can recapture nothing but a dim sense of the beauty in it, the beauty!
Till that, too, fades away in its turn, and the dreamer bitterly accepts the hard, cold waking and all its penalties.
So, what was bullshit for you when you were a kid? Knowing is half the battle! Now I want a popsicle. View all 39 comments. If you have children and you have not read this gem with them, do it now.
Go buy a lovely illustrated edition and make a memory that I think will last beyond childhood. Mole, Ratty, Toad and Badger are characters worth knowing and visiting in childhood again and again.
When I closed the last page of this book, I was sad to see these characters go. I enjoyed the story, which had a classic quality from page one.
There are numerous lessons to be learned here, the value of nature and how to live a ba If you have children and you have not read this gem with them, do it now.
There are numerous lessons to be learned here, the value of nature and how to live a balanced life, and the value of society.
However, I think this is primarily a tale about the true quality of friendship, loving your friends, helping them, telling them in a non-hurtful way when they are over-the-top, and just sharing with them all the true pleasures in life: a fire, good food, a float down a river and a secure night's rest.
I thought about my best friend and how she has seen me through all the travails of life and shared so many brilliant moments and how we have turned fright into laughter and a lack of funds into a celebration just by being together.
It made me very nostalgic and I wanted to run over to her house, the way we did when we were young and lived close by, and have a sleep over and talk into the morning hours and get up and share a breakfast and plan an outing.
I wanted to link arms and walk into a forest, unafraid and replete with smiles. If I am ever feeling sad and lost in the world, I think I will grab this book and read it again.
I hope I can find an illustrated hard copy somewhere, preferably with illustrations by Moore, whose work has bowled me over online.
Oddly enough, I thought I had read this before, but found that I had not, and I'm very glad I decided to join the group reading and get my very pleasurable introduction to Mr.
Grahame's fabulous menagerie. View all 19 comments. A delightful classic! While his friends live the simple country life, Toad lives the life of a millionaire Playboy.
Toad then gets a wild hair that he must have an automobile at all costs. Can toads friends save him from his very self before it's too late?
This is a great little story that helps tell child A delightful classic! This is a great little story that helps tell children not just a tall tale filled with animals but helps them distinguish moral values and presents friendship from several different points of view.
The characters are different but mesh so well that most anyone can identify with at least one of them.
The story, although not long, is beautifully written in lush detail. Perfect for young readers who are just beginning to learn to read big books.
The actual book story is a bit different from the Disney version of Mr. Toad, but they definitely have their similarities. If I remember correctly the underlying story is very much the same.
I do think however, watching the Disney version would be a great compliment to the story after reading the book.
My son and I thoroughly enjoyed this book. He loved Rat the best as he was so kind-hearted and gentle and willing to take Mole under his wing in so many undertakings.
This is a book I think every child should read at least once. And if you are an adult and have not read it I would highly recommend doing so.
View 2 comments. The text is complete, printed in a largish font in an oversize book, and the many beautiful illustrations are by the established fantasy artist, Michael Hague.
The quality of his work has been compared with that of Arthur Rackham, and indeed I noticed a few nods and tributes to his talented forebear, even to the style of For my review of the text of this wonderful book, please LINK HERE.
Michael Hague describes how the love of The Wind in the Willows had passed through four generations of his family, with his grandmother remembering with delight her own father reading the book to her, shortly after it had first been published in When Michael Hague himself was asked to illustrate the book, he felt this to be a great honour, following in the steps of Ernest H.
Toad … There is, I think, a bit of Toad in all of us. Certainly there must have been a bit of Mr Toad in me when I agreed to illustrate his book.
This way of working has produced illustrations which are full of life, immediacy and energy. The individual personalities seem exactly right, as if they have sprung straight out of the story.
I personally much prefer these to Ernest H. Michael Hague works in line and water colour, although, unusually, he draws in 2H pencil initially, so that the thin wash will not be smudged.
Either an ochre or blue wash is then laid down, depending on whether he envisages a cool or a warm picture.
The other colours are then applied, and the ink lines are the final stage. The result is a vibrant yet naturalistic illustration of old-fashioned country life.
The affectionately drawn characters are set within countryside which is imbued with the season and the time of day, and is heavily atmospheric.
The trees are dark, knobbly, brooding - and a few have faces, especially in the night time scenes. The riverbank is fresh and verdant, with easily to identify familiar flora bursting forth.
Indoor scenes are bustling with cheerful people, full of good humour and a few sly jokes, such as a pickpocket in action, on the edge of one railway scene!
They are carefully observed, showing authentic Edwardian dress, and accurate ancient buildings such as the gaol.
All are a delight to pause over, and enjoy the detail therein. If you wish to choose just one illustrated version for a child to read, when they are old enough to enjoy the unabridged novel with its original language, this edition is definitely the one I would recommend.
View all 10 comments. Re-read now to make up for reading it a long time ago. What did I think about it? The adventures of Toad, that inestimable peerage of nobility and intelligence?
Unlike the other classic I just finished, these talking animals have little to do with religion or politics other than a cameo performance from Pan.
And that was just a little last minute grace. It's a comic buddy novel with very loud and distinctive Victorian animals having adventures, Re-read now to make up for reading it a long time ago.
It's a comic buddy novel with very loud and distinctive Victorian animals having adventures, watching Toad get into trouble or eventually getting Toad out of trouble, or otherwise enjoying rashers of bacon.
As in Three Men in a Boat funny? But this one is absolutely a children's novel, too. And quite fun. Ok, second attempt at a review after the damn interwebs ate my last one.
Somehow, however, this tale of th Ok, second attempt at a review after the damn interwebs ate my last one.
Somehow, however, this tale of the adventures of four animal friends in an idealized and idyllic Edwardian English countryside resonated deeply with me.
The setting too seems to straddle the line between generic and specific. The animal friends are constantly travelling against a background whose very names are emblematic: the River, the Wildwood, the Town and yet when we come to their homes we could not wish to find more congenial or personal places of the heart.
Our tale or perhaps I should say tales begins as the shy Mole first pokes his nose out from his underground home to be presented with a newly discovered wider world he approaches with awe and wonder.
Indeed, keeping tabs on their friend and trying to hammer some good animal sense into his soft head is one of the major tasks the other characters must undertake in many of these tales.
Thus we follow our friends as they learn about their world and each other and I cannot say that there are many more enjoyable companions to be had for such a venture.
There may be good reasons for why it had to die out, but I would argue that there is still value in remembering it.
View all 12 comments. My second reading of this did not disappoint. I never read it as a child, but the first time was many years ago, and I thought it was wonderful.
It was equally good this time. I am usually a stickler for logic and some semblance of reality in my reading, but animals wearing clothes, toads that drive cars, rats that row boats, civilized animals using china and crystal and utensils; well, what can I say, I bought in.
I was invited into the cozy burrows of Rat, Mole, and Badger, the opulent Toad Ha My second reading of this did not disappoint.
I was invited into the cozy burrows of Rat, Mole, and Badger, the opulent Toad Hall, went on adventures with all of them, and enjoyed every minute.
This is a thoroughly satisfying read for those looking for a brief escape in the pages of a book. View all 21 comments.
Drawing on the scholarship and children's literature of many cultures and languages, she outlines the constituent areas that structure the field, including contact and transfer studies, intertextuality studies, intermediality studies and image studies.
In doing so, she provides the first comprehensive overview of this exciting new research area. Comparative Children's Literature also links the fields of narratology and translation studies, to develop an original and highly valuable communicative model of translation.
Taking in issues of children's 'classics', the canon and world literature for children, Comparative Children's Literature reveals that this branch of literature is not as genuinely international as it is often fondly assumed to be and is essential reading for those interested in the consequences of globalization on children's literature and culture.
Ausgehend von der Bedeutung des wechselseitigen Austausches im kinderliterarischen Bereich werden in diesem Band Beiträge präsentiert, die sich mit den Besonderheiten sprachgrenzenüberschreitender kinder- literarischer Phänomene befassen und die Relevanz komparatistischer Fragestellungen innerhalb der Kinderliteraturforschung deutlich machen.
Pedagogical monthly N.Der Wind in den Weiden ist einer der bekanntesten Bilderbuchklassiker der Welt. Wer hat noch nicht von der freundlichen Wasserratte, dem sanftmütigen. Als der Maulwurf den Frühjahrsputz sein lässt und sich auf den Weg an die frische Luft macht, beginnt für ihn ein neues Leben voller herrlicher Erlebnisse mit. Thalia: Infos zu Autor, Inhalt und Bewertungen ❤ Jetzt»Der Wind in den Weiden«nach Hause oder Ihre Filiale vor Ort bestellen! Der Wind in den Weiden. Kenneth Grahame Sebastian Meschenmoser. Übersetzt von Sybil Gräfin Schönfeldt Durchgehend farbig illustriert € D 25,00 / € A