Il mondo dopo la fine del mondo

Il mondo dopo la fine del mondo Questo incredibile esordio narrativo abbatte a spallate i confini tra i generi letterari al contempo una favola politica sull assurdit della guerra un opera sarcastica di fantascienza sui pro e i con

  • Title: Il mondo dopo la fine del mondo
  • Author: Nick Harkaway Annamaria Biavasco Valentina Guani
  • ISBN: 9788804594833
  • Page: 289
  • Format: Brossura
  • Questo incredibile esordio narrativo abbatte a spallate i confini tra i generi letterari al contempo una favola politica sull assurdit della guerra, un opera sarcastica di fantascienza sui pro e i contro dell Apocalisse, un thriller imbottito di cospirazioni, guerrieri ninja e cani cannibali, un horror alla Lovecraft sul nostro futuro mica tanto remoto.La trama in soldQuesto incredibile esordio narrativo abbatte a spallate i confini tra i generi letterari al contempo una favola politica sull assurdit della guerra, un opera sarcastica di fantascienza sui pro e i contro dell Apocalisse, un thriller imbottito di cospirazioni, guerrieri ninja e cani cannibali, un horror alla Lovecraft sul nostro futuro mica tanto remoto.La trama in soldoni le Bombe Svuotanti hanno cancellato intere zone della realt dalla faccia della terra Un soldato senza nome e il suo eroico amicone Gonzo Lubitsch devono affrontare l inimmaginabile minaccia che viene dall esterno della Zona Abitabile un assortimento da incubo di mutanti e mutazioni Non contenti di avere fra le mani il destino dell umanit , i due finiscono per trovarsi coinvolti in un triangolo amoroso potenzialmente catastrofico Accompagnati da una ciurma di guerrieri male assortita e rotta a ogni esperienza, i nostri eroi riusciranno a salvare questo caoticissimo mondo postapocalittico E soprattutto ne vale la pena Salutata dalla stampa internazionale come un opera esilarante e profonda, erede di Comma 22 e del miglior Kurt Vonnegut, questa avventurosa odissea comica in 3D dotata di effetti sonori speciali, rappresenta l irruzione sulla scena letteraria mondiale di un autore pieno di un talento tanto esuberante quanto irresistibile.

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    About "Nick Harkaway Annamaria Biavasco Valentina Guani"

    1. Nick Harkaway Annamaria Biavasco Valentina Guani

      Nick Harkaway was born in Cornwall, UK in 1972 He is possessed of two explosively exciting eyebrows, which exert an almost hypnotic attraction over small children, dogs, and thankfully one ludicrously attractive human rights lawyer, to whom he is married.He likes oceans, mountains, lakes, valleys, and those little pigs made of marzipan they have in Switzerland at new year.He does not like bivalves You just can t trust them.

    474 thoughts on “Il mondo dopo la fine del mondo”

    1. One of the most bizarre and uncomfortable things in the world: being asked to rate one's own book. I'm giving it five stars out of love. I accept that you might differ :)

    2. DAG. Nick Harkaway is well into his third pint and his eleventh story when he looks around and realizes he's got half the bar hanging on his every word, and THAT's when he leans back a little, stretches his legs, and gives you a three-page backstory on a minor idiot whose chief role in the book is getting punched in the head. Because, and this is a rule, so pay attention: punching an idiot in the head is funny, not to mention satisfying, but the road that an idiot travels on his way to getting p [...]

    3. Kurt Vonnegut Jr! T. Coraghessan Boyle! Joseph Heller (maybe)! Tom Robbins! and now it appears that Nick Harkaway can be added to the list of humanistic, cynical, insanely creative authors who truck in wild & wooly tales that blur the boundaries between reality & fantasy and are filled with enormous digressions, bizarre conundrums, slippery plot twists, and the kind of dark irony that feels like a surprise smack to the head.>the following review contains the occasional spoiler, sorry& [...]

    4. It is probably good for both of us that GR reviews have a character limit. For me, so there is a limit on my copyright violations. For you, so you won't have to read every line that I found amazing, remarkable, thoughtful, or funny. It took me two reads to compile my thoughts on The Gone-Away World, and I'm not sure we're done with each other yet. It's one of those kinds of books that offers more each time through. Not the lull of a comforting, familiar read, but the folds of the "ah-ha!" kind o [...]

    5. dear jasmine,you and i are so diametrically opposed in all things literary. i swear i am not rating this on the lower side just to retaliate for your not loving winshaw legacy. if the truth be told, it's higher than a three, but i feel like i give out a lot of fours, and i think i may have failed this book rather than this book failing me. failing like the way i am going to fail this computer class - i.e. - spectacularly. it had a lot of things to make me respond positively - there were some tru [...]

    6. Everyone should read this book. It is extremely enjoyable and amazing. Harkaway writes the heck out of this book.I can't really explain to you what this is about. That would be very difficult. It is a combination of the movies:The Expendables (franchise)Shogun AssassinV for VendettaReal Genius Fast and Furious (franchise)The Karate KidThe English PatientApocalypse NowPitch BlackChronicles of RiddickWe Are What We Are (2013)Along with the books:Catch-22, Vertical Run, and, most strongly, Reamde. [...]

    7. (FOR THE SHORT REVIEW SKIP TO THE BOTTOM)Not since "Catcher in the Rye" have I felt that a book was written specifically for me. Not that much is really shared between them, except they are those rare books that brim with complete and utter awesomeness. They were also that exact book I needed to read at that exact point in life.Upon reading the cover flap I thought I was in store for something a bit pulpy and moderately derivative. This is something I usually don't mind since I am very fond of g [...]

    8. I was initially excited to read this book because I love post-apocalyptic fiction and because the first reviewers of the book seemed to think it was a wonderful work of fiction. The publishers gave Harkaway a little over $535,000 to write the book, so I was hoping that there was a reason for it other than that Harkaway is the son of famous author John le Carre. Unfortunately, I found myself thinking the publishers got a raw deal since the problems I had with the first 2 pages continued throughou [...]

    9. The Gone-Away World is a book that I enjoyed thoroughly, yet wasn't excited by. I'm not sure why - it had many of the attributes that I usually love. A certain sense of surrealism, of humour, of a meandering storyline, and threatening things just out of the edges of my vision. Yet I finished it feeling satisfied, but not thrilled. What did it need to take it to the next level? Or am I being too demanding? Is this feeling of deep-down satisfaction, in itself, testament to what I've read?Note: The [...]

    10. The genius of The Gone-Away World sneaks up on you in a loud and bombastic way. Nick Harkaway's writing reminds me two Douglases who are masters of the absurd and apocalyptic: Douglas Coupland and Douglas Adams. Sardonic and observant, Harkaway tosses off scene after scene of unrelenting zany fun. Yet when the smoke clears and the score is tallied, The Gone-Away World is ultimately, like JPod or The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy, about what it means to be human.The title of the book comes fro [...]

    11. What an enjoyable book. There is no way I can even begin to describe what it is about. In fact the main story takes second place to the wonderful characterisations and the little interludes when the author takes time off to write almost irrelevant but still entertaining back stories. It is a book where the reader has to concentrate the whole time or risk missing something vitally important. And then when the major twist occurs towards the end it makes you feel like going back and reading the who [...]

    12. If I had asked someone to write a book tailored specifically to my interests, attention patterns, sense of humor, and favorite writing style, while including a unique plot, unpredictable and engaging characters, and a post-apocalyptic setting unlike one I've ever seen before, they might have come up with Nick Harkaway's The Gone-Away World. Certainly, they could do no better. The Gone-Away World falls exactly into a certain category of novels that is impossible to describe. I could try: It's abo [...]

    13. “The Gone-Away World” (Knopf, $24.95, there no page numbers: too long) has a confusing hero and plenty of wheels within wheels, but Nick Harkaway is simply too in love with his own cleverness in this wordy, overlong work that has mile-wide holes in the plot.Harkaway is amusing for a while, and his premise that the world has been unalterably changed by a war that has divided the planet into “safe” and “unsafe” is interesting – but his grasp of geography seems no firmer than his gras [...]

    14. I read about 35% of this last fall and had to take a break. The writing is extremely overwrought and the story (if there is one) meanders so much, I just never got into it. But most of the reviews on here are raves, and it felt like just maybe there's a payoff somewhere, like at some point the story clicks into gear and it gets good, so I never gave up on it entirely. Since then, it has been the book I pick up in between other books and I must've tried about 10 times now to get into it. But nope [...]

    15. How to describe this book?Well, first, the style is amazing. Abigail Nussbaum called it "a relentless barrage of Neal-Stephenson-on-acid style verbiage," which is pretty much it. I haven't enjoyed anything Stephenson has written since Cryptonomicon, but The Gone-Away World reads like what you'd get if you took the old Stephenson (the one who wrote Snow Crash and The Diamond Age) and cybernetically enhanced him -- made him better, stronger, faster, weirder, funnier, British, etc. (Though Harkaway [...]

    16. Way back in 2008, Nick Harkaway published his first novel, The Gone-Away World. This coming January his newest novel, Gnomon, will be available in the U.S although it’ll be available in Great Britain in November and I’m seriously considering ordering it from there, since I don’t think I can wait until January. Until then, though, I’m thinking I might reread all three of his previous novels, all of which I loved. But my favorite remains The Gone-Away World.There are some books that are re [...]

    17. I think this book may be too smart for me right now. This is the kind of book you can't be distracted by. It's very intelligent and each sentence feels dense with humor and world-building and other information about the characters. I'm going to come back to this, though, because it seems awesome. I'm just not really in the mood for a 500 page epic, quirky and chaotic sci-fi buddy adventure. Gee, I sound stupid when it's put that way because that sounds like an awesome book that I should be readi [...]

    18. (Reprinted from the Chicago Center for Literature and Photography [cclapcenter:]. I am the original author of this essay, as well as the owner of CCLaP; it is not being reprinted illegally.)When I first heard about Nick Harkaway's rambunctious new novel The Gone-Away World, I was so excited that I put a special reserve on it at my local library, something I rarely ever do (I instead like having the randomness of my library's "new release" shelf partly decide what books I review here, which I fee [...]

    19. What a pleasant surprise this novel was. This is a post apocalyptic novel that takes place after the world has been rebuilt up partially. The unWar pretty much has unmade most of our planet and has resulted in uninhabitable areas, and gas pockets that can kill you, turn you into a monster, and simply unmake you. The story is about two men that end up like brothers at heart. There is a lot of Martial arts, ninjas, gun play and fistfights. The writing style is very high and the vocabulary is chall [...]

    20. I can't even think of what to say. I love this book, madly. The book is technically science fiction, but in the way that a unicorn is technically a horse. The writing is brilliant. Scintillatingly infused with joy. It calls to mind Joseph Heller's Catch-22, if Heller had also loved ninja and mimes. Vonnegut, without the detachment. Pratchett without the cloying quality to the whimsy.Quite simply the best thing I've read in quite some time and easily the most enjoyable book I've ever read. Ever. [...]

    21. This was an amazingly entertaining book, and I wanted to give it five stars. It definitely deserves that rating for the sheer bravura of the writing, the clever ins and outs of the plot, the audacity and ambition of the ideas it throws out. It was never less than exhilarating, and some of the set pieces left me with my jaw on the ground.But.Sooooo many beautiful women introduced just to fall helplessly into the arms of the hero and his best friend. Not in love, you understand, just into the arms [...]

    22. Disclosure: I received this book through the Vine program in exchange for an honest review. I read and reviewed this book in September of 2008.My synopsis: The narrator of The Gone-Away World - whose name we are never told - takes us on a wildly entertaining trip through his life and how it intersects with the rest of the world when a new weapon has unspeakable consequences. Often laugh-out-loud hilarious we are taken on a tour of his past until, a bit over half-way through the book, a strange [...]

    23. The narrator's tone is a cross between that of Pushing Daisies, Spider Jerusalem, and Kurt Vonnegut. Trippy, stylized, rambunctious and weird, with a highly political undertone. Years ago, mankind's most fearsome weapon was invented: the Go Away bomb. Simply put, it removed its targets from existence. Completely. But what was supposed to consequence-free proved to have fall-out beyond mankind's wildest nightmares--or rather, *comprised* of mankind's wildest nightmares. After months of fighting b [...]

    24. This story had a lot of potential, but the telling is sadly flawed. The Gone-Away World has some brilliant ideas, but also an extremely central plot twist that has been blatently stolen from another well-known book/film. I spent half the book thinking "Nah, surely he's not gonna be that unoriginal", and then the other half of the book going "I can't believe he was". In some ways it's brilliantly written - the rhythm to the sentences and way Nick describes things reminds be a lot of Douglas Adams [...]

    25. This is a book I loved so much and is such a big sprawling creation that it's hard to do it justice. Here are the essentials: our unnamed narrator is part of a search and rescue team that's been hired to put out a fire on the one thing saving normal human life around the earth: the Jorgamund Pipe. Why is the Pipe so essential? Not too long ago in the Gone-Away war, a new weapon was used that has made what we know as straight reality disappear and something called Stuff replace it. Stuff takes th [...]

    26. I selected this book because it was on offer for $6 if I spent $50 at Angus and Robertson. There were 5 other books to chose from and they all looked equally unpromising. I hated the cover the blurb screamed "long, infantile sci-fi and a waste of time" but I never pass up the opportunity for a cheap book - especially if the sticker price is $38.99. I read it anyway and was completely sucked in! It's a bit of an existential mind-fuck, comparable to the novel "Vurt". Wild, stupid, fun, completely [...]

    27. It's hard to describe this book in more detail than what's on the cover blurb without giving spoilers. In theory, it's a post-apocalyptic science fiction/adventure story, but it's really about friendship, loyalty, doing the right thing, and ninjas.This is one of those books where it's the way it's written that is more entertaining than the story itself. The style may or may not be to your liking, as the first-person narrator goes off on many, many tangents. Witticisms and inventive euphemisms ab [...]

    28. This book is weird. It's too long and too rambling, and it has too many characters and is extremely confusing. As soon as I finished it, I felt like I needed to immediately go back to the beginning and read it all over again, just to make sense of it.And yet . . .I loved every minute of it.This isn't a book for every reader. It is definitely one of those books that you need to be open to -- and enjoying peculiar books with a somewhat unusual structure would serve you well if you decide to tackle [...]

    29. This rating is misleading, there's alot going for this book. The writing is wonderful, the concept is awesome, the characters are likable altho not exactly fully realized. But I started skimming a little past the half-way mark. It's very long-winded and while refreshing and humorous I started getting impatient - get to the point already! The first half is really a meandering background past history of the main character as he comes to age so that by the time we reach the present explanation of t [...]

    30. Everyone seemed to love this book, it had high ratings and glowing reviews from the big boy broadsheets and after enjoying Angelmaker, I was really looking forward to it. Alas, in the aftermath of this book, I have to sit down and take a long look at myself. Maybe I've lived my entire life not realising I'm thick? Do I exist in a narrow world without any sense of humour, imagination or irony? I must ask my friends for their honest opinions. I didn't understand any of the plot and the constant, e [...]

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