Stardust Buch Alle Bücher in chronologischer Reihenfolge
Das Buch ist wie beschrieben in einem sehr guten Zustand. Die Lieferung erfolgte in dem angegebenen Zeitraum. Das Buch wird eh nur einmal gelesen, der. andere Formate: Gebundenes Buch, Audio-CD · Stardust - Der Sternwanderer: Neue Edition Neil Gaiman and Charles Vess' Stardust (English Edition). Welches Geheimnis umgibt das Buch der Dunkelheit? Was steckt hinter dem Ritual der Königlichen Sterne? Können Lucy und ihre Freundinnen noch rechtzeitig. Buchreihe: Stardust Wolkenpferde von Linda Chapman. 4,4 Sterne bei 14 Band 1: Stardust-Wolkenpferde 1 - Himmelszauber. (7). Ersterscheinung: Thalia: Infos zu Autor, Inhalt und Bewertungen ❤ Jetzt»Stardust - Der Sternwanderer«nach Hause oder Ihre Filiale vor Ort bestellen!
Welches Geheimnis umgibt das Buch der Dunkelheit? Was steckt hinter dem Ritual der Königlichen Sterne? Können Lucy und ihre Freundinnen noch rechtzeitig. Stardust – Bücher gebraucht, antiquarisch & neu kaufen ✓ Preisvergleich ✓ Käuferschutz ✓ Wir Stardust Wire-O Sketch Book (Skizzenbuch) - Forest Green. Sternwanderer (Originaltitel: Stardust) ist ein Roman von Neil Gaiman, der mit Im Buch stirbt Septimus bei der Rache für seinen Bruder durch einen.
Edit: not anymore, Bridget Jones gets the honor too , where I prefer the movie to the book. I know it's a sacrilege and you can all burn me at the stake, but it is nonetheless the truth.
It's also one of the few times I watched the movie before reading the book, simply because I had no idea the book existed. And I loved the movie.
I mean, really, really loved it. So of course when I discovered it was based on a book, I rushed to get it. Now, please don't get me wrong, it's a good book.
It's a very very good book, and I love how Neil Gaiman tried and succeeding at creating a dark fairytale. Because it is very much a fairytale, except it's probably not so much for kids, as it is for adults.
It shows us that fairytales aren't all glitter and roses, and good vs. It's a more realistic fairytale. That seems like such a contradiction, and few other people than Neil Gaiman could make it work so thank god he's the one who wrote it.
The problem is that having watched the movie I wanted a fairytale. All the things I loved the best about the movie, weren't in the book and it's usually the other way around, I was surprised too.
I mean, no Captain Shakespeare? No happy stars-in-the-sky ending? The movie was such a feel-good one and the book?
Not so much. Had I done it in the proper order book then movie I'm absolutely certain I would have felt differently about it, but that's not how it is.
Both book and movie are amazing in their own right, and perhaps I shouldn't even compare them, but ah, too late. Still, this is a great book and I really enjoyed it.
So don't rid yourself of the chance to get to know some fantastic characters and go on a proper fairytale adventure with no risk of sugar exposure.
View all 34 comments. Otherwise, it will never happen. I didn't like this very much. It wasn't a bad book exactly, but it was also far from being a good one.
The characters didn't have much depth, the plot was unrealistic and completely predictable. For me, this is one highly overrated novel and I don't get what the fuss is all about.
I still haven't watched the movie but I feel like this could be one of those rare cases when the screen adaption is better than the original.
The only other Gaiman book that I've read until today was Coraline , the graphic novel. I loved the haunting and dark atmosphere of it all.
But apart from that, I'm not motivated to pick up another one of his books anytime soon. Find more of my books on Instagram View all 36 comments.
Neil Gaiman and I have a love-hate relationship, and I hope that bothers him as much as it bothers me. Stardust 3.
Stardust falls into the third category. In many ways it's a lovely, whimsical, humorous fairy tale, and I love fairy tale-inspired books, so I was predisposed to like this book, but in the end I had some issues with it.
An English town with the mundane name of Wall lies on the boundaries of Faerie. It takes its name from the high rock wall that separates Victorian England and our world from Faerie.
But there is a gap in the wall, and though men guard the gap against anyone entering or leaving Faerie from our world, every nine years there is a May Day fair when the guard is set aside.
One May Day young Dunstan Thorn wanders into Faerie and is entranced by a slave girl with violet eyes and cat ears.
Nine months later, a baby is unceremoniously thrust through the gap into Wall, with the name Tristran Thorn pinned to his blanket.
Nearly eighteen years after that, Tristran who has no idea of his origin falls in love with a lovely but standoffish young girl named Victoria.
Tristran begs her to kiss him, or marry him, or something. She demurs, and he rashly promises to bring her the treasures of the earth--including the star that they just saw fall to the earth.
Victoria lightly promises him anything he desires if he will bring her the fallen star. So off Tristran goes to Faerie, to catch the fallen star.
It turns out that in Faerie stars are beautiful and somewhat sparkly young women. Unfortunately for both Tristran and the star, there are several other people who want the star as well, for reasons more dark than Tristran's.
Although this book is written in a rather simplistic style, reminiscent of old fairy tales, this one is definitely for adults, not kids.
There's a somewhat detailed sexual scene, quite a bit of gore and death, and the star drops an F-bomb when she drops to earth. If you're going to give me adult content, then give me real adult content : depth, details, complex world building, unexpected turns in the story.
This one didn't quite hit the mark. There were several scenes and subplots that I thought begged for a more detailed description and some background: view spoiler [the little man who helps Tristran on his way, the flying ship, the man in the black silk top hat at the end did I miss his significance somehow?
I wanted more in-depth world building, and a plot that was less predictable. This is an adventurous journey through the land of Faerie, with magic, witches, enchantments, unicorns, rainbows.
In spite of my qualms and reservations, I still thought this was, overall, an enjoyable fairy tale with some darker elements.
View all 79 comments. May 09, Sean Barrs rated it it was ok Shelves: fantasy , love-and-romance , 2-star-reads , children-of-all-ages.
I hate Tristan Thorn, though I do suppose that everybody has been in his shoes at one point in their life. Everybody was young once and everybody has been naively in love with someone they barely know.
Indeed, when Victoria Forester, the woman he thinks he in love with, agrees to I hate Tristan Thorn, though I do suppose that everybody has been in his shoes at one point in their life.
Indeed, when Victoria Forester, the woman he thinks he in love with, agrees to marry him if he fetches a fallen star, yes a fallen star, he childishly tries to retrieve it.
And to ignorant to be scared, too young to be awed, Tristan Thorn passed beyond the fields we know. In doing so he does grows as a person and almost redeems himself as he sees the errors of his ways.
However, he is still an oaf and a self-obsessed idiot for most of the novel, which makes him quite unbearable as a person.
Also on route to claim the star for their own is a trio of princes, which ever one claims her earns the Kingship. Septimus, the youngest of the three, is power mad; he will stop at nothing to be the victor even if it means walking over the corpses of his fellow prince.
However, a dark and more sinister threat approaches: the evil witch queen. If her and her sisters eat the heart of the star then their youth will be restored, and in doing so most of their already deadly powers too.
He is not written badly nor is he a bad person, but I just found him annoying enough to affect my enjoyment of the novel. When you hate the protagonist so much it makes the story not as fun to read, and makes you want to throw it at the wall; it becomes frustrating rather than pleasant.
I mean he is so much of a love sick puppy that it made me sick. I just wanted to slap him. If Tristan was less of an idiot he would have annoyed me less and then I would have easily given this a four start rating, but alas he is a moron.
View all 22 comments. Oct 05, Will Byrnes rated it really liked it Shelves: fiction , fantasy. This is a charming journey of self-discovery by a character who has a dual nature, human and fairy.
He makes it work, with the assistance of sundry others. The characters are…well.. There is darkness, evil, and real risk for our nicer types, and bad guys who are really, really bad.
A fun, and quick read. This is a charming fairy tale, written in clear, and pretty language, with many creative elements.
It sparkles. View all 25 comments. Oct 05, Fabian rated it really liked it. There's more to this Adult Fairy Tale than meets the eye.
This beloved new classic is a tight little package for the consideration of any jaded or unbelieving adult out there. A fast read, it is pleasurable, readable, crazy with the fusing of real "drama" with that of a New World or alternate dimension.
View all 7 comments. Nov 04, Cristina Monica rated it really liked it Shelves: adventure , fantasy , witches , kingship , love , magic , family , prince-and-princess.
His coat was thin, and it was obvious that he would not get the kiss, which he found puzzling. The main heroes of the penny dreadfuls and shilling novels never had these problems getting kissed.
Who knows what else I might do. Like his father, he ventures on the other side of the Wall. He is the second person known to ever do so but, unlike his parent, he is seeking THE falling star.
This is my first read by Neil Gaiman , and I must admit that it went well enough. I was, I have to say, expecting this to leave me breathless and book hungover — since I always crave these fantasy reads — but it did not quite.
Was still a good story nonetheless. It has occasionally been remarked upon that it is as easy to overlook something large and obvious as it is to overlook something small and niggling, and that the large things one overlooks can often cause problems.
May I point out that this quote above was an entire sentence? You better not be annoyed by the length of those, if you want to fully enjoy it, I think.
He also deals a lot with repetition but really as a writing style — nothing less. The main character, Tristran, was an easily likable one.
However, he, in my opinion, was too calm…and so it felt like he was one-dimensional from time to time. The star, her, was a special character that I found strong and pure and wonderful to read about.
The three witches though were my favorite — in the book and movie. They were utterly entertaining and had an interesting role in the story.
What was most fantastic about them was that they captivated me! The pacing was neither slow nor fast. I think it was just the right combination.
There were moments, I admit, that were dragging or were just boring, but overall it was fine. When I think about the romance, I find that it was a lovely one…But not particular — if we forget that she is a star.
I mean, she could have been a princess to capture and I would have felt the same. Simply not on a high rate. A book that shall be read when in the mood and, I would also add that it would be preferable to watch the movie after reading the book…since it has - some - plot changes that may confuse you if you decide to pick the book after and not before.
View all 70 comments. I love when Neil Gaiman reads his own books!! View all 10 comments. I watched the movie a couple of years ago and I remember that I really enjoyed it.
I don't plan to read the book but within a readathon I had to read it because it was the group read. It was wonderful!
There were sound effects, beautiful background noise, and a full cast of narrations. Believe me, it was phenomenal. I adored the idea, but the execution was awfu I watched the movie a couple of years ago and I remember that I really enjoyed it.
I adored the idea, but the execution was awful. To be truthful, I don't enjoy Neil Gaiman's books. I don't like the atmosphere. I also don't admire his writing style.
He writes in a very tangled way. I am always getting confused if I read his novels. It just didn't click for me.
I don't like the erotica in this one. It is a tale. The characters were superficial. We didn't learn anything about anyone.
They don't have personality. The ending was very clashed. Make a conclusion I don't know who is the right audience because it is too grown-up for a child but also too childish for an adult.
I gave it 2. I suggest watching the movie instead of reading the book. But if you want to read it, I highly recommend the BBC4 version. View all 12 comments.
May 24, Lyn rated it really liked it. I have heard Stardust by Neil Gaiman described as a fairy tale told for adults, and I think Gaiman himself said something of the kind.
That is as succinct a description as comes close to this very entertaining novel. Though the author pays homage to nineteenth century storylines, he eschews the flowery language and opts for more post-modern p I have heard Stardust by Neil Gaiman described as a fairy tale told for adults, and I think Gaiman himself said something of the kind.
Though the author pays homage to nineteenth century storylines, he eschews the flowery language and opts for more post-modern prose to narrate his retrospective, pre-Tolkeinesque fantasy.
All in all, an enjoyable Goodread. View all 17 comments. My high expectations for this book the first I've read of Gaiman's were badly disappointed.
I've read that Gaiman is better with graphic novels, and that seems likely. He obviously has some talent, so I'm hoping this book is just a miss.
One issue I had with Stardust was the writing itself. Gaiman tries to write an "adult fairy tale" with what I think are terrible results.
The tone is light-hearted and sarcastic, b My high expectations for this book the first I've read of Gaiman's were badly disappointed.
The tone is light-hearted and sarcastic, but it really isn't funny when it tries to be. Perhaps to make his story "adult," Gaiman is sure to include occasional scenes of sex and grotesque violence, but they seem awkward and out of place in the otherwise juvenile text.
The plot and character development are extremely simplistic as is the dialogue in a way that would be better suited to a parable, but Stardust otherwise follows a more usual novel tone, so the suddenness and implausibility just come off as poor writing.
The writing basically seems like a failed attempt at Piers Anthony 's Xanth novels that is neither clever nor funny nor original.
This book makes heavy-handed use of basically every fantasy trope in existence. From the dry tone, it seems as though Gaiman's poking some deserved fun at them, but if there's meant to be an undertone of light-hearted criticism in Stardust, I couldn't find it.
Why draw so heavily and randomly from these devices when they do nothing to round out Stardust's unimaginative world of Faerie, or to flesh out the flat characters and plot?
By haphazardly including every familiar trope, Gaiman makes his story bland. I'm left wondering what the point was since it didn't seem to be satire but clearly tried for a sardonic approach.
I'm sure he could have made an original, immersive, and interesting world filled with unique institutions and creatures, but he didn't even try.
I don't get it. My third and biggest complaint with Stardust was just how utterly offensive the protagonist, Tristran, is. I don't think good books need to have likeable characters, but Tristran is so problematic yet presented so uncritically none of the book's sarcasm seems directed at him and his goodness is emphasized throughout that I get the feeling I was supposed to like him, or at least not find him intolerable.
I'm surprised not to have read more criticism of Tristran since for me he was such a dickhole. I'll briefly sum up some of the story here to show why, so if you care about vague spoilers, ignore the rest of this review.
Tristran sets out to capture a fallen star for the woman of his dreams. Who is she? What background have they shared? Why is this man so dedicated to her?
All questions that could have fascinating answers, but irritatingly Gaiman employs the tired old story of a man being hopelessly in love with the most conventionally beautiful woman he knows entirely because of her beauty.
I'm again confused by this choice since Stardust is allegedly meant to shake up the genres of fairy tale and fantasy.
Pretty objectifying, sure, but he's young, so I cut him some slack initially. This was new. Retrieved 5 September Archives of Traditional Music at Indiana University.
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New York: Pantheon Books. Insert booklet, p. BING magazine. International Club Crosby. Retrieved April 24, Retrieved July 31, Retrieved 24 June Dan and Toby have to look after their little brother Jamie who doesn't speak since their parents passed away.
After finding out he has an STD, Dylan must get back in touch with every girl he has ever had sex with to let them know the bad news.
A troubled woman living in an isolated community finds herself pulled between the control of her oppressive family and the allure of a secretive outsider suspected of a series of brutal murders.
A man is released from prison after 15 years. He reunites with his high school girlfriend, now a single mother of three.
What follows is a story of love, regret and second chances. When William's famed philosophy professor dies unexpectedly, he seeks out his mentor's grown children to make sense of the man behind the myth.
A husband struggles to help his wife remember their lives together as she suffers from an ailment that gradually causes her to lose her memory.
Stardust will chronicle the young David Bowie's first visit to the US in - a trip that inspired the invention of his iconic alter ego Ziggy Stardust.
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Writers: Christopher Bell , Gabriel Range. Added to Watchlist.Die deutsche Übersetzung kam ohne Illustrationen im Jahr heraus. Kann sie sich und das Fohlen retten? Zu diesem Www.Sachsenlotto.De Eurojackpot kommen Kunden aus aller Welt nach Wall. Auf dem Weg dorthin begegnen sie der Glasblumenhändlerin Madame Semelederen Sklavenmädchen damals das gläserne Schneeglöckchen an Tristrans Vater für Beste Spielothek in Egenbostel finden Kuss verkauft hat. Informationen zu den Zahlungsarten. Wir bitten Sie um Entschuldigung. Welche Bedeutung haben sie? Charles Vess. Passwort vergessen.