Der Name der Rose (Originaltitel italienisch Il nome della rosa bzw. englisch The Name of the Rose) ist eine internationale koproduzierte englischsprachige. getofftitanic.com: Name Der Rose (German Edition) (): Eco, Umberto: Books. Höre The Name of the Rose kostenlos | Hörbuch von Umberto Eco, gelesen von Sean Barrett | Jetzt GRATIS das Hörbuch herunterladen | Im.
The Name of the RoseThalia: Infos zu Autor, Inhalt und Bewertungen ❤ Jetzt»The Name of the Rose«nach Hause oder Ihre Filiale vor Ort bestellen! The Name of the Rose | Eco, Umberto | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Amazon. Der Name der Rose ist ein bekanntes Buch, der mit Sean Connery verfilmt wurde. Wer diese Art von Literatur mag, dann ja. Das Buch ist mit vielen lateinischen.
The Name Of The Rose Movies / TV VideoThe Name Of The Rose (1986) Im Jahr gewann er den David di Donatello in vier Kategorien, darunter für die Kostüme und für die Kameraarbeit. Wdr5 Hörspiele  sowohl in der originalen als auch Evelyn Burdecki Alter der synchronisierten Fassung  bei Sky Deutschland zu sehen. Random House UK.
Retrieved Hoskier London ; only the Hiersemann manuscript preserves "Roma". For the verse quoted in this form before Eco, see e. Alexander Cooke, An essay on the origin, progress, and decline of rhyming Latin verse , p.
See further Pepin, Ronald E. February 22, Reading Eco: An Anthology. Indiana University Press. The library of Babel.
Boston: David R. Postscript to The name of the rose. San Diego: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich. Berkeley: University of California Press.
In Bernau, Anke; Bildhauer, Bettina eds. Medieval film. Manchester: Manchester University Press. Internet History Sourcebooks Project.
Signs of Change: Transformations of Christian Traditions and Their Representation in the Arts, The New York Times. World of Spectrum.
Ignacio Prini Garcia. Retrieved May The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved November 14, Umberto Eco. The Name of the Rose Foucault's Pendulum The Island of the Day Before Baudolino The Mysterious Flame of Queen Loana The Prague Cemetery Numero Zero.
The Open Work Faith in Fakes The Search for the Perfect Language Six Walks in the Fictional Woods Belief or Nonbelief?
Kant and the Platypus Serendipities On Ugliness The Infinity of Lists. Versus The Name of the Rose film. Umberto Eco 's The Name of the Rose William of Baskerville.
Ubertino of Casale Michael of Cesena Bernard Gui Bertrand du Pouget. Authority control BNE : XX BNF : cb data GND : LCCN : n NKC : aun NLA : SUDOC : VIAF : WorldCat Identities via VIAF : Won 2 BAFTA Film Awards.
Edit Cast Cast overview, first billed only: Sean Connery William von Baskerville Christian Slater Adso von Melk Helmut Qualtinger Remigio de Varagine Elya Baskin Severinus Michael Lonsdale Der Abt Volker Prechtel Malachia Feodor Chaliapin Jr.
Jorge de Burgos William Hickey Ubertino de Casale Michael Habeck Berengar Urs Althaus Venantius Valentina Vargas Das Mädchen Ron Perlman Salvatore Leopoldo Trieste Michele da Cesena Franco Valobra Jerome of Kaffa Vernon Dobtcheff Edit Storyline In the kitchen, they find the body of Berengar drowned in a tub.
Salvatore explains the presence of the girl in the kitchen, admitting that he procures women from the village for Remigio, who offers them food in exchange for sex.
William eventually theorizes that the Greek words refer to the Book of Revelation, and that the crimes are following a sequence according to the Apocalypse.
William and Adso visit the labyrinth again, discovering that the labels above the doors refer to regions of the world, and that books are organized according to their country of origin.
They locate the finis Africae—a walled-up room concealed behind a mirror—but are unable to figure out how to enter. When they return from the library, they find that Salvatore and the girl Adso met the night before have been arrested, since Salvatore had been using superstitious rituals to try to cast a love spell on her.
The girl is accused of witchcraft and condemned to death; Adso is devastated but unable to help her. At the theological disputation on the fifth day, the envoys debate whether or not Christ owned property and how much political influence the pope should have in Europe.
William argues that the church should confine its influence to the religious sphere. Severinus tells William that he has found a strange book among his library, but is murdered before he can explain further; William and Adso realize too late that the book in question is an Arabic manuscript, but when they return to the infirmary someone has stolen it.
Under the interrogation of Bernard Gui , an inquisitor, Remigio falsely confesses to the murders.
Benno admits that he stole the book and returned it to Malachi. That evening, Jorge gives a sermon predicting that the Last Judgement is at hand and reproaching those who seek to know more than God intended.
On the sixth day, Malachi dies—his fingers, too, are blackened. This proves decisively that Remigio is not the murderer, although Bernard had declared the case closed.
Umberto Eco stares in the abyss, and the abyss laughs mockingly back. I was profoundly moved, depressed, and discombobulated.
Five stars —whatever the hell that means. View all 10 comments. Apr 27, Kevin Neilson rated it did not like it. What a didactic, tedious, prolix piece of trash!
Eco writes whole paragraphs in Latin and then leaves them untranslated, because he's such an awesome polyglot that chicks want to do him. Readers are also expected to know Dutch.
Eco likes to hear himself talk, too. Want to hear pedantic 14th-century theological arguments that stretch on for pages and have nothing to do with the plot?
You've got it! Want a lame Dan Brown mystery, with the same stilted dialogue, but embellished with entire chapters What a didactic, tedious, prolix piece of trash!
Want a lame Dan Brown mystery, with the same stilted dialogue, but embellished with entire chapters of the author showing off how much trivia he knows about ancient Arab codices?
No problem! The guy is such a tool that this is how he describes himself on the jacket: Umberto Eco is a world-famous specialist in semiotics, a distinguished historian, philosopher, aesthetician, and scholar whose interests range from St.
Thomas Aquinas to James Joyce to Superman. I'm going to hurl. More like ass thetician. Do you think I'm exaggerating? I've proof: I've copied this terrible passage wherein the hero discovers how to enter the secret chamber, using his knowledge of the genitive case in Latin.
Be careful not to hurl as you read this. I smiled. I was remembering poor Salvatore. He wanted to perform God knows what magic with that horse, and, with his fractured Latin he called him 'tertius equi.
But this is all nonsense What a fool I am! Run, run to your cell and fetch the lamp, or, rather, both lamps we hid. Let no one see you, and join me in the church at once!
Ask no questions. I ran into the church. William was under the tripod and was rereading the parchment with Venantius's notes.
The writing! The verse! The words are carved over the mirror! View all 23 comments. This is one humdinger of a book - medieval history, Gothic noir and classic whodunit rolled into one.
It's very slow - but taking your time to read it slowly provides rich dividends, IMO. This is a book to be savoured. Brother William of Baskerville - the name, as well as his appearance marks him as a sort of medieval Sherlock Holmes - is the detective par excellence, and Adso of Melk is the perfect Watson.
The story unfolds in the fashion of the classic mystery. The secret, when it is revealed, This is one humdinger of a book - medieval history, Gothic noir and classic whodunit rolled into one.
The secret, when it is revealed, is sufficiently shocking - and points a finger to a real historic puzzle. A word of advice: please don't watch the movie before you read the book.
So let this be my tribute to a great writer. Jun 25, Lisa rated it really liked it Shelves: books-to-read-before-you-die. I remember discussing Aristotle's Poetics at university, and the whole class started a major digression on Umberto Eco because he had that genius idea of pretending that the part where he analyses comedy isn't lost to the world.
In our idealistic young hearts, we all hoped against hope to find a manuscript not poisoned by a monk without a sense of humour, though like that, and to be able to build our academic fame on it.
Our professor took the idea apart, of course. And we learned our lesson well and stayed clear of the mixing of fiction and erudition, to the point of actually believing Umberto Eco was a bit of a cheater in both departments.
But then yesterday, I planned on getting rid of some old books as I have a tiny, tiny, hardly worth mentioning shelving problem, and I got stuck with The Name Of The Rose in my hands.
I was torn between those two feelings emerging out of nowhere from my distant past: it was a great idea, and a love declaration to traditional learning and fiction, and it was, well, overstepping those very boundaries it showed so clearly.
It was all the genres and all the stories and not true at all despite in that sense of truth that only ever occurs in fiction and it was full of long, convoluted sentences and they were very much worth the time and effort I put into reading them!
To make a long story short but a short shelf not any longer, unfortunately! It is good fiction, and as such, it deserves its place on a shelf!
Problem unsolved, I am moving on. A surprising novel, masquerading as a piece of historical fiction, all very proper inside its fake framing narrative, but also managing to be a spoof murder-mystery.
The main character is William of Baskerville who has a Watson like side-kick. He may not use cocaine but he does eat 'certain herbs' and some of his description is lifted from that of a famous resident of Baker Street.
And wait, a isn't a monastery with it's hidden conflicts, somewhat isolated from everyday life, and desires awfully A surprising novel, masquerading as a piece of historical fiction, all very proper inside its fake framing narrative, but also managing to be a spoof murder-mystery.
And wait, a isn't a monastery with it's hidden conflicts, somewhat isolated from everyday life, and desires awfully similar in some ways to a country house?
However in line with Eco's approach the resolution is more sheer luck than sherlock. The title suggestively evokes The Romance of the Rose , although here the beloved flower projected in the walled garden is not an allegorical representation of woman but of learning and the power of knowledge to transform our outlook on the world.
The figure of Jealously literally embodied in the monk who protects this great treasure, not simply with a castle's walls but inside a labyrinth library with a secret reading room.
The form of the labyrinthine library is taken from Borges The Library of Babel and so the story proceeds with layers of references to surprise and amuse, however if you are in danger of floundering among them the trick is to find out what the hidden book at the centre of the library is all about and to keep that in mind for every reread.
The relationship between truth, myth and invention is a theme that In the Name of the Rose shares with Foucaults Pendulum and Baudolino. Here we are introduced to the mysterious room and its hidden content which we can take as a metaphor for the meaning of life or the quest for meaning in life maybe , but with intelligence, guile and luck the heroes can know the truth.
In Foucaults Pendulum by contrast the hidden room is unreachable view spoiler [which given the ending of In the Name of the Rose is unsurprising!
The problem in Eco's universe is not the hidden room or its contents but in the attitude of people towards it.
In Foucaults Pendulum the Diabolicals take it terribly seriously with fatal consequences, here, its protector fears the content so terribly that no one can remain safe, yet that book seems to me to embody Eco's attitude to all readers of these three books view spoiler [ in other words, don't take it too seriously hide spoiler ].
God fun with theology and medieval philosophising and good fun for all readers. View all 25 comments. Jul 23, Adriana rated it liked it.
I had wanted to read The Name of the Rose for a long time, mostly because I enjoy both fiction and non-fiction about the Middle Ages, and also because of its importance as a piece of modern Italian literature.
Although I liked it for the most part, I have to admit that it disappointed me in many ways. As a mystery novel, I was expecting it to be a fast-paced page-turner, whereas in reality The Name of the Rose is very slow and ponderous.
I appreciate the attention to detail and the minute and ac I had wanted to read The Name of the Rose for a long time, mostly because I enjoy both fiction and non-fiction about the Middle Ages, and also because of its importance as a piece of modern Italian literature.
I appreciate the attention to detail and the minute and accurate descriptions of real historical events, but I feel that the narrators voice often became mired in these details, to the detriment of the plot.
When the narrator, Adso, slipped into these trains of thought that were only tangential to the story, I frequently forgot what was going on by the time he emerged.
In addition, much of the historical background read like a text-book, and not a novel. On the positive side, the translation is done beautifully, and I can only imagine that the original Italian is even more agile and lyrical.
For those who want to stick with a page novel, The Name of the Rose can be quite rewarding. I feel that I learned a lot about life in a medieval Italian monastery, and about the most important philosophical and religious concerns of the time.
I just would have preferred it if Eco had focused more on writing a cohesive, engaging novel, rather than a history lesson surrounded by the vague framework of a plot.
Oct 08, Beata rated it it was amazing Shelves: favorites. This novel belongs to the few ones which I reread at least twice yearly.
It;s one of the best novels ever written. I've been the admirer of The Name of the Rose for many, many years now, and I remember reading it for the first time when I was in high school.
I reckon I didn't understand much then regarding the dispute which is the theme around which this novel revolves. Now, with every read, I discover something new View all 21 comments.
Mar 18, Stephen rated it it was amazing Shelves: classics , literature , mystery , 6-star-books , sherlockian , , love-those-words , classics-european , all-time-favorites , historical-fiction.
On my list of "All Time Favorite" novels. This incredible book is the newest entry onto my list of favorite novels of all time.
Reading this book was a one of a kind literary experience that I highly recommend everyone experience. The basic plot of the novel is an excellent murder mystery set in an Italian monastery during the 14th century and featuring an excellent "Sherlock Holmes" type character named William of Baskerville.
As good as the basic plot is, the real essence of the sto 6. As good as the basic plot is, the real essence of the story is a exposition on the nature of philosophies, beliefs and the ability of man to obtain knowledge of universal truths.
Apart from the above general description, this is a really tough book to describe in detail because there is so much going on throughout the narrative.
I will simply end by saying that it is superbly written, highly detailed, never boring and at pages I wish it was longer as I was not ready for the book to end.
Definitely one that I will re-read several times. If you're into stuff like this, you can read the full review.
Stat rosa pristina nomine: "The Name of the Rose" by Umberto Eco "Stat Rosa pristina nomine, nomina nuda tenemus" In "The Name of the Rose" by Umberto Eco As a novelist Eco blends the style of Arthur Conan Doyle with that of Cervantes in a most intellectually entertaining way but with surprising heart, also.
It makes me keen to explore the labyrinth of his philosophy, which seems to exist in a realm of its own immune from the tedium and d If you're into stuff like this, you can read the full review.
It makes me keen to explore the labyrinth of his philosophy, which seems to exist in a realm of its own immune from the tedium and drudgery of most contemporary attempts at philosophy.
Do you remember pictures in which you can see a nice girls or an old woman depending on the perspective you are using: What I like of Umberto Eco's books is the indeterminate aspects of described situations which often are a surprise for readers.
You can never predict how the story will develop and this is true for his first "The Name of the Rose" and his last "Numero Zero" book.
There's more stuff on the other side of the rainbow. View all 4 comments. Surreptitiously sailing under the banner of what seems at first glance to be a traditional — and thus holding the promise of mass appeal - detective story, the recently deceased Italian semiotician clearly is reaching for a far more rich tapestry of genres — some tropes of which maintained, others slightly subverted - and themes.
The second category will be impassioned by the debate of ideas, and will attempt to establish connections which the author refuses to authorize with the present.
A murder mystery in the Sherlockian tradition would indeed serve nicely as a cover. As our Holmes, there is the seasoned monk, logician and erstwhile inquisitor William of Baskerville a clear reference to the famous Holmes tale Hound of the Baskervilles , ordered to investigate a mysterious death in an Italian abbey, and the young, impressionable novice monk Adso, performing the role of Watson, through whom the various events are described.
A solution so exceedingly simple, yet ingeniously executed. The two make an intriguing pair of sleuths, to great relish of the reader.
An Apocalypse worldly, spiritually, or both is at hand, or so it seems. That the pursuit of the one, absolute "truth" in all things material, moral, and spiritual as a goal in itself, is a dangerous one, seems to be the underlying message.
The Order. Death On The Nile. PG,Tous publics,12,G,M. Trailers and Extras. Microsoft and partners may be compensated if you purchase something through recommended links in this article.Der Franziskanermönch William von Baskerville reist, begleitet von seinem Schüler Adson, in eine abgelegene Benediktinerabtei in den italienischen Alpen, um in einem Glaubensstreit zu vermitteln. Kaum dort angekommen, werden die beiden Gäste mit. Der Name der Rose (französisch Le Nom de la rose, italienisch Il nome della rosa, spanisch El nombre de la rosa, englisch The Name of the Rose) ist ein. Der Name der Rose (Originaltitel italienisch Il nome della rosa bzw. englisch The Name of the Rose) ist eine internationale koproduzierte englischsprachige. The Name of the Rose | Eco, Umberto | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Amazon. Name of the Rose () minutes. Drama. Add to Wishlist. In , William of Baskerviller, an intellectually nonconformist but respected monk investigates a series of mysterious deaths in an isolated abbey in hopes of resolving matters before the Holy Inquisition can get involved. Read more. "The Name of the Rose" falls short in a lot of areas, but I actually found myself deeply immersed in it. Stephen E Super Reviewer. Dec 03, %(23). The Name of the Rose is a gothic medieval mystery thriller set in a 14th-century Italian monastery. Franciscan monk William of Baskerville (Sean Actors: Sean Connery. These Sundance Film Festival headliners became household names thanks to some unforgettable roles early in their careers. View all 18 comments. Eco's writing is so infectious, lively, and likeable that I thought it appropriate to pen my review in his style. Movie Info. DID Peter Capaldi KNOW? I was torn between those two feelings emerging out of nowhere from my distant past: it was a great idea, and Die Geheime Sprache Der Bäume love declaration to traditional learning and fiction, and Lautlos Im Weltraum was, well, overstepping those very boundaries it showed so clearly. There should be no rich. The Name of the Rose is a profoundly nihilistic book. Abate Abbassano da Fossanova 8 episodes, Eyjafjallajökull Film William is asked by the monastery's abbot, Abo of Fossanova, to investigate the death: During his enquiry he has a debate with one of the oldest monks in the abbey, Jorge of Burgos, about the theological meaning of Wismar Stadt, which Jorge despises. Use the HTML below. Interestingly, no one but the Librarian, his assistant, or someone with the permission of the Abbot himself Soko Stuttgart Staffel 11 gain entry to the library, which is protected by a labyrinth seemingly incapable of being navigated.