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A Streetcar Named Desire (New Directions Paperbook) (英語) ペーパーバック – 2004/8

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内容紹介

Who better than America's elder statesman of the theater, Williams' contemporary Arthur Miller, to write as a witness to the lightning that struck American culture in the form ofA Streetcar Named Desire? Miller's rich perspective on Williams' singular style of poetic dialogue, sensitive characters, and dramatic violence makes this a unique and valuable new edition of A Streetcar Named Desire. This definitive new edition will also include Williams' essay "The World I Live In," and a brief chronology of the author's life.

レビュー

"In Streetcar Williams found images and rhythms that are still part of the way we think and feel and move..."

In Streetcar Williams found images and rhythms that are still part of the way we think and feel and move. --Jack Kroll"

Lyrical and poetic and human and heartbreaking and memorable and funny.--Francis Ford Coppola

The introductions, by playwrights as illustrious as Williams himself, are the gem of these new editions.--Ken Furtado

Blanche is the Everest of modern American drama, a peak of psychological complexity and emotional range.--John Lahr

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登録情報

  • ペーパーバック: 192ページ
  • 出版社: New Directions; Revised版 (2004/08)
  • 言語: 英語
  • ISBN-10: 9780811216029
  • ISBN-13: 978-0811216029
  • ASIN: 0811216020
  • 発売日: 2004/08
  • 商品パッケージの寸法: 13.5 x 1.8 x 20.3 cm
  • おすすめ度: 5つ星のうち 4.3 4件のカスタマーレビュー
  • Amazon 売れ筋ランキング: 洋書 - 78,087位 (洋書の売れ筋ランキングを見る)
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形式: マスマーケット Amazonで購入
ペンギンなどの「正規版」と中身を比較していただければ一目瞭然
なのですが、この版にはかなり抜かれた部分があります。
こういう勝手な編集は、作者と読者両方を侮辱していると言えるでしょう。
手頃なお値段と、映画好きのあなたを刺激するフォトサービスにご用心。
本当にこの作品を味わいたいのなら、少々値が張ってもペンギンなどのものを手に入れることをオススメします。
コメント 8人のお客様がこれが役に立ったと考えています. このレビューは参考になりましたか? はい いいえ 評価を送る...
フィードバックありがとうございました。
申し訳ありませんが、お客様の投票の記録に失敗しました。もう一度試してください。
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投稿者 カスタマー 投稿日 2002/4/25
形式: マスマーケット
8ページぐらい写真入りでお得。
原作と映画「欲望という名の電車」では最後が違っています。
スタンリーがブランチを滅茶苦茶にするのをステラは見てません。
表紙はマーロン・ブランドの裸体ですが、ヴィヴィアン・リーの狂気の顔でもよかったんじゃないかな。
コメント 4人のお客様がこれが役に立ったと考えています. このレビューは参考になりましたか? はい いいえ 評価を送る...
フィードバックありがとうございました。
申し訳ありませんが、お客様の投票の記録に失敗しました。もう一度試してください。
違反を報告
投稿者 ちでんち 投稿日 2013/11/9
形式: ペーパーバック Amazonで購入
I love this series of scneraios. I would like to know how many authors are included in this series.
コメント このレビューは参考になりましたか? はい いいえ 評価を送る...
フィードバックありがとうございました。
申し訳ありませんが、お客様の投票の記録に失敗しました。もう一度試してください。
違反を報告
形式: マスマーケット
ウィリアムズ作品はもう一つ“Glass Menajerry”(ガラスの動物園)も
読みましたが、彼の詩的で、どこか切ない文体に魅せられています。
彼のテーマであるリアリズムとドリームの葛藤が痛いほどに伝わってきます。是非読んでほしい!
コメント 1人のお客様がこれが役に立ったと考えています. このレビューは参考になりましたか? はい いいえ 評価を送る...
フィードバックありがとうございました。
申し訳ありませんが、お客様の投票の記録に失敗しました。もう一度試してください。
違反を報告

Amazon.com で最も参考になったカスタマーレビュー (beta)

Amazon.com: 5つ星のうち HASH(0x95cb751c) 300 件のカスタマーレビュー
50 人中、46人の方が、「このレビューが参考になった」と投票しています。
5つ星のうち HASH(0x9183c0cc) Williams's Intense Desire 2000/5/15
投稿者 Blaine Bisel - (Amazon.com)
形式: マスマーケット
Tennessee Williams's masterfully written drama explores the extremes of fantasy versus reality, the Old South versus the New South, and primitive desire versus civilized restraint. Its meager 142 page spine is no indication of the complexity and significance that Williams achieves in his remarkable work. A strong aspect of the play is Williams's amazingly vivid portrayal of desperate and forsaken characters who symbolize and presumably resolve his battles between extremes. He created and immortal woman in the character of Blanche DuBois, the haggard and fragile southern beauty whose pathetic last grasp at happiness is cruelly destroyed. She represents fantasy for her many outrageous attempts to elude herself, and she likewise represents the Old South with only her manners and pretentions remaining after the foreclosure of her family's estate. The movie version of A Streetcar Named Desire shot Marlon Brando to fame as Stanley Kowalski, a sweat-shirted barbarian and crudely sensual brother-in-law who precipitated Blanche's tragedy. He symbolizes unrestrained desire with the recurring animal motif that follows him throughout the play. A third major character, Stella Kowalski, acts as mediator between her constantly conflicting husband and older sister. She magnifies the New South in her renounce of the Old pretentions by marrying a blue collar immigrant. Conflicts between these and other vividly colorful characters always in light of the cultural New Orleans backdrop provide a reader with a lasting impression and an awe for Williams's impeccable style and intense dialogue.
24 人中、22人の方が、「このレビューが参考になった」と投票しています。
5つ星のうち HASH(0x9183c120) What happens when an irresistible force meets an immovable object? 2010/10/4
投稿者 Jason Kirkfield - (Amazon.com)
形式: マスマーケット
This is another classic from my high school days that seems wasted on youth. How can a fifteen-year-old in prep school appreciate the desperation and human frailty of Blanche DuBois? Or the dichotomy inherent in Stanley Kowalski's passionate brutality?

=================================================================================================================
BLANCHE: What you are talking about is brutal desire--just--Desire!--the name of that rattle-trap street-car that bangs through the Quarter, up one old narrow street and down another...
STELLA: Haven't you ever ridden on that street-car?
=================================================================================================================

Many will have seen either the stage or film versions of Streetcar, but reading through Tennessee Williams' Pulitzer Prize-winning play allows for the depression to really set in. Readers may even recognize qualities in friends and family members approximating those of alcoholism or domestic violence.

=================================================================================================================
BLANCHE: A hot bath and a long, cold drink always give me a brand new outlook on life!
=================================================================================================================

There are so many great dialogue exchanges here, outside of the classic "kindness of strangers" quote. I'll snip a few of my favorites.

=================================================================================================================
MITCH: You ought to lay off his liquor. He says you been lapping it up all summer like a wild-cat!
BLANCHE: What a fantastic statement! Fantastic of him to say it, fantastic of you to repeat it!
=================================================================================================================

The abusive domestic relationship seemed a common theme in mid-20th Century America; witness both Streetcar and The Honeymooners. "One of these days...POW! Right in the kisser! One of these days Alice, straight to the Moon!"

=================================================================================================================
STANLEY: When we first met, me and you, you thought I was common. How right you was, baby. I was common as dirt. You showed me the snapshot of the place with the columns. I pulled you down off them columns and how you loved it.
=================================================================================================================

Very easy to get through this in a sitting or two. Very hard not to be emotionally moved, even if the dénouement, vis-a-vis Stanley and Blanche, was not obvious to me after that first reading many years ago.

=================================================================================================================
BLANCHE: Don't you just love these long rainy afternoons in New Orleans when an hour isn't just an hour--but a little piece of eternity dropped into your hands--and who knows what to do with it?
=================================================================================================================

Postscript: My own copy is the mid-80s Signet printing, which includes a 4-page Introduction by the author.
9 人中、9人の方が、「このレビューが参考になった」と投票しています。
5つ星のうち HASH(0x9183c558) Deception within the family 2011/12/30
投稿者 DG - (Amazon.com)
形式: ペーパーバック
Deception seems to be one of the most salient themes. As Goleman writes, "We are piloted in part by an ingenious capacity to deceive ourselves, whereby we sink in obliviousness rather than face threatening facts."

Blanche buries her devious past with a new start in New Orleans and skirts questions with a swift wit in conversation. She waters down the pains and frustrations of the past with concealed drinking and shrouds her aging face from gentleman callers in a soft light. She delusionally and openly believes that a fictional Texas oil magnate will arrive to whisk her away from yet another prison she finds herself in.

Blanche maintains a very interesting relationship with Stanley, the bane of her existence in the French Quarter. While Stanley is ostensibly boorish and untamed, Blanche poorly masks these same latent characteristics in her own personality with a ladylike charm, frequent bathing, and heavy perfume. Her attacks on Stanley are actually projections, effectively assaults on the qualities she hates most about herself. Her outward disdain for her sister's husband is likely an aggressive reaction to what is better known as jealousy.

What's more, this behavior runs in the family (another universal Williams theme). Stella convinces herself that an abusive relationship is fit to raise a child in. And at one point, the sisters recall their mother's refusal to accept her own mortality and her imploration to her young daughters to participate in this shared collusion.

In the final scenes of the story, as Stella is giving birth to their son, Stanley finishes what he started, defeating Blanche completely in a territorial act of rape. When Blanche finally does choose to embrace honesty and come clean with Stella about the crime, her sister refuses to believe her and locks her away with the truth in an asylum, in step with what we'd expect from the DuBois family.

The play was originally to be named "The Poker Night," and like "The Glass Menagerie," this image is an appropriate symbol to help unify the piece. As Williams writes it, poker, a game of deception, is not just played by the men in this play.
29 人中、24人の方が、「このレビューが参考になった」と投票しています。
5つ星のうち HASH(0x9183c924) An eternal tragedy in our modern world 2003/5/29
投稿者 Dr Jacques COULARDEAU - (Amazon.com)
形式: マスマーケット Amazonで購入
Tennessee Williams probably signed there his best play, at least the one that is best-known. It is entirely centered on a woman who flees from Mississippi to New Orleans to live, for a while, with her married sister. The two sisters were born in the Southern aristocracy that got bankrupt by not being able, or even refusing, to get into the new flow of time. One went away and married a working class immigrant who is in many ways uncultured and rough, even violent at times. But desire is stronger than that violence and love survives a row from time to time, provided truthfulness and some sensual sincerity exist. But that is only the secondary theme to which Blanche, the other sister, is confronted and this brings back her real drama that is burried in her memory. She married very young. Her husband was also very young and a poet. But she discovered that he also was gay and she could not accept it due to her southern aristocratic principles. He was an abomination and she told him so one night and he went out and killed himself. She never overcame her guilt and she delved into a more and more dissolute life with any man that could come along, till she went back to a substitute of her dead husband, a 17 year old boy. The family protested and she was expelled from the school system (she was a teacher) and from the city. Confronted to the life of her sister and husband, she regresses into southern sophistication. She comes across a man, Mitch, who could and even would like to marry her. But her sister's husband, wanting to get rid of her, exposes her lies about her past to his friend Mitch and his wife. He destroys the dream and Blanche sinks into some psychotic nightmare that becomes a complete breakdown when her brother in law, on the very night when his son was born, rapes her. The end is a lesson about the savage and wild world in which we live and in which life must go on, or, as actors say, the show must go on. Her sister has to come to terms with this sad event, accept it or rather negate it not to be broken up by the event, and sister and husband have to get rid of Blanche. Only one solution : to have her institutionalized. The play is an extremely strong exposure of that simple fact that one has to follow the trend and change along with the world, no matter how hard it may be to adapt, to survive and remain balanced and sane in an insane and completely incomprehensible world. It also exposes that one is in a way one's own victim when one is not able to accept the world the way it is and imposes rules from the past onto it. This is probably the worst crime because it leads other people into suffering or even death, and you into guilt. So what is the desire that is at stake on such a play ? Sexual desire ? Maybe. Sentimental desire ? Maybe. But first of all the desire to survive by paying the price you have to pay for it. It thus becomes the exposure of a society in which feelings, sentiments, sexual impulses are nothing but secondary emotions and pleasures that can gratify your life if you are able to adapt to the world and survive in it. This world is inhumane, dehumanized, extremely savage. Men and women are like animals who can only aim at surviving or satisfying their animal impulses. Culture, civilization, principles, ethics, everything really human becomes a trauma in such a world. At the time of the play the only outcome could be the sacrifice of those who cannot adapt. Has it really changed ?
Dr Jacques COULARDEAU, University of Perpignan
11 人中、10人の方が、「このレビューが参考になった」と投票しています。
5つ星のうち HASH(0x9183c8d0) You'll really want to take this streetcar 2002/4/13
投稿者 Andrea - (Amazon.com)
形式: マスマーケット
This is the play that became the movie that forever changed American film. And it's easy to see why: Streetcar is a gritty and at times depressing look at realism. The main point of the play is the battle between two worlds, the real world and the ideal one.
We have the two main characters, Blanche DuBois and Stanley Kowalski, foils of each other. Blanche wants to live in a la-la magical world of gentleman callers and fancy clothes, while Stanley wants to, uh, play poker and bed his wimpy wife. His world is harsh and he is definitely a cruel bastard, but his is the world in which we live in. Like my old high school history teacher taught me, you must make the distinction between what's real and what's only a dream. Blanche can't make that distinction, but doesn't realize it (not to mention has a dark life of her own), and in truth her destruction is caused in part by herself. We can all learn a lesson from this masterpiece: You have to stop living in Dream World before you are destroyed by the Real World.
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