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Das grne Gesicht Fantasy Romance Ein Das grne Gesicht Fantasy Romance Ein mystischer Liebesroman German Edition Meyrink Gustav on com FREE shipping on ualifying offers Das grne Gesicht Fantasy Romance Ein mystischer Liebesroman German Edition Das grne Gesicht de Meyrink Gustav Das grne Gesicht | Meyrink Gustav | ISBN | Kostenloser Versand fr alle Bcher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Das grne Gesicht Roman dtv Literatur Das grne Gesicht Roman dtv Literatur | Meyrink Gustav | ISBN | Kostenloser Versand fr alle Bcher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Das Grne Gesicht Roman Classic Reprint by Das Grne Gesicht Roman Classic Reprint by Gustav Meyrink New Item Information Condition Brand New Price US Das Grne Gesicht Roman Classic Reprint by Gustav Meyrink New Sign in to check out Check out as guest Adding to your cart The item you've selected was not added to your cart Add to cart Add to Watchlist Unwatch day returns Ships from United States Das grne Gesicht Buch von Gustav Meyrink Das grne Gesicht Ein Roman ist ein unvernderter hochwertiger Nachdruck der Originalausgabe Hansebooks ist Herausgeber von Literatur zu unterschiedlichen Themengebieten wie Forschung und Wissenschaft Reisen und Expeditionen Kochen und Ernhrung Medizin und weiteren Genres Der Schwerpunkt des Verlages liegt auf dem Erhalt historischer Literatur Viele Werke historischer Das grne Gesicht | combr Compre online Das grne Gesicht de Meyrink Gustav na Frete GRTIS em milhares de produtos com o Prime Encontre diversos livros Das Grne Gesicht Roman Classic Reprint Das Grne Gesicht Roman Classic Reprint | Gustav Meyrink | ISBN | Kostenloser Versand fr alle Bcher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Das Grne Gesicht Ein Roman Classic Reprint Hello Sign in Account Lists Account Returns Orders Try Tucholsky Rezensionen Das grne Gesicht Das grne Gesicht Damals als die kleinen Geschichten Gustav Meyrinks jetzt gesammelt in ›Des deutschen Spieers Wunderhorn‹ bei Albert Langen erschienen htten wir es uns nicht trumen lassen dass dieser groe Verneiner also auch groe Bejaher einmal unter keinem deutschen Tannenbaum wrde fehlen drfenEs war die junge Generation die ihn lachend verehrte – und von den Das grne gesicht YouTube This video is unavailable Watch ueue ueue Watch ueue ueue Gustav Meyrink – Das grne Gesicht Roman – – Das Gebotehalten allein selbst das ehrlichste gengt nicht um das innere Wachstum zu frdern denn es ist nur die uere Form Oft ist das Gebotebrechen das wrmere Treibhaus Aber wir halten die Gebote wenn wir sie brechen sollten und brechen sie wenn wir sie halten sollten Weil ein Heiliger nur gute Taten vollbringt so whnen sie sie knnen durch gute Taten Heilige Gustav Meyrink – Das grne Gesicht Roman Bald war die Unterhaltung ber das grne Gesicht in vollem Gange Hauberrisser hatte die Erzhlung seines Erlebnissen im Vexiersalon Pfeill berlassen und auch Frulein van Druysen beschrnkte sich darauf nur hier und da ein Wort einzuflechten als Dr Sephardi den Besuch bei Swammerdam schilderte Von Verlegenheit konnte natrlich weder bei Eva van Druysen noch bei Hauberrisser die Das grne Gesicht Fantasy Romance Ein Das grne Gesicht Fantasy Romance Ein mystischer Liebesroman German Edition Meyrink Gustav on com FREE shipping on ualifying offers Das grne Gesicht Fantasy Romance Ein mystischer Liebesroman German Edition Das grne Gesicht de Meyrink Gustav Das grne Gesicht | Meyrink Gustav | ISBN | Kostenloser Versand fr alle Bcher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Das grne Gesicht de Meyrink Gustav Das grne Gesicht | Meyrink Gustav | ISBN | Kostenloser Versand fr alle Bcher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Das grne Gesicht Roman dtv Literatur Das grne Gesicht Roman dtv Literatur | Meyrink Gustav | ISBN | Kostenloser Versand fr alle Bcher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Gustav Meyrink – Das grne Gesicht Roman Vor wenigen Tagen war es ihm zum erstenmal geglckt auch Evas Gesicht in dieser Weise zu formen und lebendig zu machen und er hatte geglaubt auf dem richtigen Wege zu sein auf eine neue geistige Art mit ihr zusammenzukommen bis er sich an die Stelle in der Tagebuchrolle ber die Halluzinationen der Hexen erinnerte und begriff da hier das uferlose Reich der Gespenster begann in das Das grne Gesicht | combr Compre online Das grne Gesicht de Meyrink Gustav na Frete GRTIS em milhares de produtos com o Prime Encontre diversos livros Gustav Meyrink – Das grne Gesicht Roman Das Beispiel das ich bekommen habe hinkt natrlich fuhr Swammerdam humoristisch fort denn es ist ja die Frage ob das Pferd dadurch da es springen lernte wirklich einen Fortschritt gemacht hat und ob es nicht besser gewesen wre es in seiner Wildheit zu belassen Doch das brauche ich Ihnen wohl nicht erst zu sagen – Wichtig fr mich war vor allem das eine ich hatte bis dahin Tucholsky Rezensionen Das grne Gesicht Das grne Gesicht Damals als die kleinen Geschichten Gustav Meyrinks jetzt gesammelt in ›Des deutschen Spieers Wunderhorn‹ bei Albert Langen erschienen htten wir es uns nicht trumen lassen dass dieser groe Verneiner also auch groe Bejaher einmal unter keinem deutschen Tannenbaum wrde fehlen drfenEs war die junge Generation die ihn lachend verehrte – und von den


10 thoughts on “Das grüne Gesicht. Ein Roman.

  1. says:

    This is one trippy book and that's putting it mildly It is certainly classic Meyrink though and anyone who's read his The Golem would have to agree that the two books were definitely the work of the same person Once again turning to legend as a basis for his book this time Meyrink uses the story of the Wandering Jew and as in The Golem he also incorporates several different types of esoteric and occult elements within the textIn this novel Kabbalah Buddhism mysticism and other esoteric beliefs find their way onto the pages; secret knowledge is given and the recurring idea is the way to transcendence of the physical self and indeed of the physical world while keeping one foot in both Here though a new element creeps into the story a dark ending that is clearly a reflection of the anxieties of the time I mean it is 1916; World War I is still going and the end which many readers have noted as apocalyptic but I think I'll leave it there for now Meyrink's commentary on civilization is excellent here as is his take on contemporary culture And also as one might expect at this time in history Meyrink tackles nationalism demagoguery and racism although strangely he does use a racial slur than once to describe the Zulu so you've been warned Frankly The Green Face isn't uite as good as The Golem but I'd certainly rate it much higher than his The Angel at the West Window It's another novel that is NFE not for everyone but it's one I certainly recommend to anyone who is already of fan of Meyrink who may not have read this book yet It's another out of the box read for people who enjoy pondering what they've just read


  2. says:

    The Green Face is a book about disgust with the world It was written during WWI yet is set just after its end and the populace instead of feeling relief is wandering lost on edge searching It is set in Amsterdam largely in its disreputable sections and what Meyrink does best is create poisoned atmospheres of dark mystery peopled by grotesues He translated Dickens into German and there is a darkly Dickensian uality to his characters and his urban landscapes but Meyrink is for the most part a poisoned cynic and so is like Dickens’ shadow figure There is a pervasive claustrophobia in his settings an almost living animal like claustrophobia; a claustrophobia that prowls And as one of Meyrink’s major concerns is the occult this claustrophobia is not just an aspect of the physical setting it also exists at the mind level and can threaten from within Meyrink’s characters at least his main characters are necessarily wary if not paranoid and realize that any solution to their distressed state will have to involve battling invisible powers And this is where he gets very good but also where he falters He was obviously well versed in a host of occult trends and fads and legitimate movements and practices so his take on this “invisible warfare” is detailed and authentic and invested with intense emotion as if Meyrink himself were representing his own real life involvement in such matters which I believe he was But he falters in his excessive use of the didactic through long discourses on occult matters While this is of interest to me as I have my own history with such things it does not typically make for great reading in a novel especially when it interrupts what is otherwise a delectable darkly atmospheric thriller I can imagine him having great appeal to someone much younger than me someone into Goth who’s just making hisher way through labyrinths of the occult In his didacticism and his general concerns with the psychic nature of his distressed heroes he reminds me of Herman Hesse Though I haven’t read Hesse for years I don’t remember his didacticism defusing his narratives overmuch but then Meyrink covers much strange psychic ground than Hesse and so the didacticism and explication is somewhat justified if only as an expedient way to describe all the weirdness This book revolves around a vision of the “Green Face” a Wandering Jew type apparition but instead of being a figure condemned to wander the earth it is a manifestation of immortality a union of the spiritual and physical realms that is potentially a savior for all lost souls wandering the earth looking for a way out of the madness Meyrink was an inveterate dualist opposing a degenerate world to a blessed trans physical realm but he was no escapist and so his salvation his way out of the madness is a complex union of the degenerate with the blessed in the form of a “mystic marriage” or the figure of the hermaphrodite As should be easy to see achieving this is a thorny proposition and so the path to transcendence is fraught with obstacles and suffering madness death


  3. says:

    For lovers of the surreal and decadent there's a lot to like here We have a protagonist who wanders through disreputible alleys full of pleasure seekers and desperate people who seem fractured by the shock of World War I The whole place feels like something out of a German Expressionist film The writing can also be uite witty at times with some worthy observationsThere's some memorable images and scenes and some colorful characters too the apocalyptic ending is like something out of The House on the Borderland But compared with The Golem this book is far less focused on narrative This novel is concerned with exploring ideas; spiritual political and social A lot of the mystical ramblings go on at great length and bored me At several points the book is downright suffocated by these long often repetitive digressionsAdvice for reading this is the same as for reading a Michael Cisco novel; you've got to be in the proper mood and don't attempt to soak up everything Just enjoy the strangeness and atmosphere It's all too surreal vague and open ended frankly and while there are some valuable spiritual concepts expressed attempting to untangle every vaguery will ruin the overall experienceA few uotesOne of the best evocations of autumn I've ever readA breath of decay in the air the stifling heat of dying days the chill of misty nights; spider webs like patches of mould on the rotting grass in the early morning light; the purplish brown clods of earth around dull cold puddles that keep out of the way of the sun; straw coloured flowers that lack the strength to raise their faces towards the glassy sky; tumbling butterflies with ragged wings that have lost their bloom; the harsh rustle of brittle stemmed leaves in the avenues of the cityLike a fading beauty trying to hide her age beneath a welter of bright cosmetics nature was flaunting her autumn coloursOn the warBut there was another phantom still horrible that had long since caught the foul stench of a decaying civilisation in its gaping nostrils and now raised its snake wreathed countenance from the abyss where it had lain to mock humanity with the realisation that the juggernaut they had driven for the last four years in the belief it would clear the world for a new generation of free men was a treadmill in which they were trapped for all timeAnd post war malaiseHis eyes were suddenly opened to the shock of the distorted expressions on the faces crowding round him Those were not the expressions he remembered the expressions of people in pursuit of pleasure hurrying to forget their troubles at some entertainment Their faces were already irrevocably marked by a sense of dislocation The struggle for existence carves different lines and furrows on the face of mankind These reminded him of the old woodcuts depicting frenzied dances in times of plague and then again of flocks of birds which sensing a coming earthuake fly round and round in silent instinctive fearOn the bourgeoisbeings that will ever remain a mystery to the masses arousing both contempt and envy creatures that can wade through blood without batting an eyelid and yet swoon at the screech of a fork across a plate who will pull out a revolver at the slightest suggestion of a sneer yet calmly smile when caught cheating at cards for whom vices the very thought of which makes the ordinary citizen shudder are commonplace and who would rather go thirsty for days than drink out of a glass another has used who accept God as a matter of course and yet shut themselves off from Him because they find Him boring


  4. says:

    Meyrink is an author I'm guilty of obsessing over He represents a time in my life when I explored the esoteric or mystical in literary and religious texts genres overflowing with old Judaic and abbalic symbolism He's most famous for writing The Golem which was adapted into a very famous silent film in the '20s This if his second novel and was a critical and commercial success at the time of its publication in the late 1910s It takes place in Amsterdam the city itself is one of Meyrink's characteristic symbols of mysticism and decadence A man somehow beyond his recollections finds himself in a magician's shop called Chidher Green Inside he finds an old man named Green who tells us he's been wandering the Earth for eternity since its beginnings This is essentially the legend of the Wandering Jew found throughout other religiousJudaic and abbalic literature and texts The face of the old man makes the protagonist ill and before he knows it he is somehow again beyond his recollections on the streets of Amsterdam the shop nowhere in sight He spends the rest of the novel searching for this wandering ages old man and meeting other strange characters I liked this novel than most other Meyrink novels because it is the most mysterious and the most symbolic His ability to interview myth and mystery into an otherwise historically pertinent novel is admirable and his characters and always described vividly


  5. says:

    There's really nothing uite comparable to Meyrink's novelsThis one begins with a hilarious description of a magic shop in Amsterdam a gathering place for the shattered flotsam of Europe and ends with a physical and spiritual apocalypse that must have seemed prophetic in 1916 I find it very difficult to imagine how such a novel was perceived in the middle of the Great War since it seems to be a parable of the destruction and possible rebirth of Europe and of the individual soul caught in the horrors of a postwar world hardly stuff to please the Austrian censors Meyrink jumps from occult minutia to social satire on a single page so one finds it difficult to tell how much of the occultism is intended to be taken seriously The cumulative effect is nightmarish poetic and enigmatic


  6. says:

    Like Gustav Meyrink's famous novel The Golem The Green Face is a narrative exploration of certain esoteric principles and practices than a straight up novel Period specific issues of race aside—and really these are no worse than what we find in the likes of Lovecraft or Howard who retain their popularity because of their style imagery ideas and archetypal characters—Meyrink's insight into human psychology socio political and religious movements and the exigencies of spiritual life are worth their weight in gold I recommend this novel as well as the aforementioned The Golem to anyone with an active interest in esoteric spirituality and to the point the relationship between esoteric spirituality and society at large Read alongside Eros and Magic in the Renaissance Cause Principle and Unity And Essays on Magic and Studies in Poltergeists Obsession Possession a great course in the esoteric relationship to modern society may be formed


  7. says:

    The Green Face Das grüne Gesicht was written by Austrian author Gustav Meyrink and first published in 1916 Curiously the events in the book take place in Amsterdam following World War One The book opens with Fortunas Hauberrisser entering a shop to escape the crowds The sign on the shop says 'Chidher Green's Hall of Riddles' The shop sells a mixture of practical jokes occult material and pornographic material Hauberrisser is followed into the shop by a Zulu carrying a spear and who is known by the staff Both the Zulu and Hauberrisser are allowed to enter the back of the shop where there are other customers and staff One of the staff members appears to be an old Jewish man who is making entries into a ledger—his face is in shadows Hauberrisser makes himself comfortable and after a while starts to nod off He awakes to see the Jewish man before himthe face before him was like nothing he had ever seen before It was smooth with a black strip of cloth tied over its forehead and yet it was deeply furrowed like the sea that can have tall waves but not a wrinkle on the surface The eyes were like dark chasms and yet they were the eyes of a human being and not empty sockets The skin was a greenish olive colour and looked as if it were made of bronzeThe man speaks cryptically which confuses Hauberrisser A salesgirl takes advantage of his confusion to sell him a papier mache skull that tells fortunes Before leaving he glances round at the Jewish man to see he is seated as he was when he enteredWe are subseuently faced with a whole number of strange characters with strange names; such as Baron Pfeill Professor Arpád Zitter aka Count Ciechonski Anselm Klinkherbogk the cobbler Eva van Druysen Dr Sephardi Lazarus Egyolk Usibepu the Zulu Jan Swammerdam and After conversing with his friend Baron Pfeil Hauberrisser finds out that the 'Wandering Jew' is also known as Chidher Green 'the Green One' When Hauberrisser returns home and goes to bed some previously concealed documents fall on to him When he looks at these documents he keeps seeing the name 'Chidher Green' When he returns to the shop to see if he can find the Jewish man he finds that no one knows him and that the shop is called 'Arpád Zitter's Hall of Riddles' Intrigued with Hauberrisser's experiences with the Green Face Baron Pfeill enuires with Dr Sephardi about the connection between the Wandering Jew and Chidher Green When he had been talking to Hauberrisser he had recalled seeing a painting of this Chidher Green but now in conversation with Sepahardi he is unsure whether it was a painting a dream or a vision They then end up going to a 'spiritual circle' headed by the elderly Jan Swammerdam where things begin to get increasingly bizarre The group are invited by Klinkherbogk's granddaughter Kaatje to attend Klinkherbogk's 'second birth' in the room above He believes that he is Abraham reborn and as the evening progresses ends up in a trance In this state Klinkherbogk sees the green gold face of a man take up the whole sky When he regains consciousness all the others have left and he discovers that he has stabbed his granddaughter in the heart If that's not enough when Klinkherbogk turns towards the window still half ecstatic from his vision he sees the Zulu Usibepu who comes in kills Klinkherbogk and leaves with his moneyTrying to make sense of this crazy novel is probably a waste of time; instead I think the reader should just enjoy the general weirdness of it all It's like trying to follow one of ETA Hoffmann's madcap stories where any attempt to work out what's happening just ties oneself in knots This novel is populated by people seeking all sorts of spiritual help from wherever they can find it That most of these attempts end in failure and death probably says something about the time in which it was written One of my favourite scenes from this novel is in chapter eight when Eva Hauberrisser's beloved is walking through the city at night and as she walks there are fewer people about and the sense of malevolence begins to growThe very earth gave off a dark malevolence which was directed against her; the icy pitiless fury of nature towards any man who tries to cast off the bonds of his servitudeShe comes across the Zulu in a sort of trance She 'felt that it was from him that the demonic power emanated' The Zulu comes around and tries to abduct Eva Eva screams and they are chased by a crowd from a local tavern As some of the attackers are in reach of the Zulu Eva manages to get clear They're in a churchyard and she's watching the Zulu protect himself against his assailantsThen for a sudden moment she thought she must have gone mad for there in the middle of the garden with a calm smile on her face stood her own double    The negro must have seen it as well; he halted in astonishment and then went over to it She thought she could hear him talking to the apparition; she could not understand what was said but his voice suddenly changed to that of a man paralysed by horror and hardly able to stammer a few wordsStill he regains his composure as the image fades and makes his escape Eva goes missing and events get even stranger from here on This novel has a suitably surreal cataclysmic ending I've re read parts of it since and realised that there were so many bits that I missed on my first reading that I may have to schedule in a second reading soon I think I've concentrated on some of the horrific episodes but there is also a lot of humour in this bookThis was read as part of German Literature Month 2015


  8. says:

    My first Meyrink and it still reverberates A man is haunted by a green faced apparition Khidr? The messenger of revelation in ancient JudaicIslamic lore His obsession chases him into the spiral of his own death? destiny? self revelation? A lot is left to interpret but it's a thick phantasmic and suspenseful journey


  9. says:

    An apocalyptic cabbalistic novel set in a decadent Amsterdam At the center of this book is the legend of the Wandering Jew who here is also the prophet Elijah and the Green Face of the title Well written and effectively strange in tone the novel is marred by the unfortunate ethnic stereotypes of the milieu in which it was written Austria 1916


  10. says:

    A very interesting journey to the heart of the world of one of the best fantastic story writers in all times Very easily red the book captivates from the first few pages A must read for Meyrink fans