Trois femmes puissantes

Trois femmes puissantes

Marie NDiaye / Nov 19, 2019

Trois femmes puissantes Trois r cits trois femmes qui disent non Elles s appellent Norah Fanta Khady Demba Norah la quarantaine arrive chez son p re en Afrique Le tyran gocentrique de jadis est devenu mutique boulimiqu

  • Title: Trois femmes puissantes
  • Author: Marie NDiaye
  • ISBN: 9782070786541
  • Page: 210
  • Format: Broché
  • Trois r cits, trois femmes qui disent non Elles s appellent Norah, Fanta, Khady Demba Norah, la quarantaine, arrive chez son p re en Afrique Le tyran gocentrique de jadis est devenu mutique, boulimique, et passe ses nuits perch dans le flamboyant de la cour Fanta enseigne la fran ais Dakar, mais elle a t oblig e de suivre en France son compagnon Rudy Rudy s av rTrois r cits, trois femmes qui disent non Elles s appellent Norah, Fanta, Khady Demba Norah, la quarantaine, arrive chez son p re en Afrique Le tyran gocentrique de jadis est devenu mutique, boulimique, et passe ses nuits perch dans le flamboyant de la cour Fanta enseigne la fran ais Dakar, mais elle a t oblig e de suivre en France son compagnon Rudy Rudy s av re incapable d offrir Fanta la vie riche et joyeuse qu elle m rite Khady Demba est une jeune veuve africaine Sans argent, elle tente de rejoindre une lointaine cousine, Fanta, qui vit en France Chacune se bat pour pr server sa dignit contre les humiliations que la vie lui inflige avec une obstination m thodique et incompr hensible.

    • Best Read [Marie NDiaye] ñ Trois femmes puissantes || [Comics Book] PDF ô
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      Published :2019-08-27T11:22:02+00:00

    About "Marie NDiaye"

      • Marie NDiaye

        Marie NDiaye was born in Pithiviers, France, in 1967 spent her childhood with her French mother her father was Senegalese and studied linguistics at the Sorbonne She started writing when she was twelve or thirteen years old and was only eighteen when her first work was published In 2001 she was awarded the prestigious Prix Femina literary prize for her novel Rosie Carpe, and in 2009, she won the Prix Goncourt for Three Strong Women.


    830 Comments

    1. 5 "sorrowful, exquisite, anguishing" stars ! 2016 Silver Award -2nd Favorite Read (Tie) Winner of the 2009 Prix Goncourt (France)I will start by restating the three little updates I gave while I was readingAt 29 %Novella 1 in this book is about Norahd I feel all tingly, and sad and afraid. African literature can move me so much that I often avoid it as it permeates my being !! More to say when I finish the book and write the review.Suffice it to say Novella One is a full five stars !!At 75 %Nove [...]


    2. 4.5/5How does the fact that others are doing well diminish you?Out of all the Prix Goncourt-winning books I've read, this one has the lowest rating on . It's doing worse than coprophilic Nazis, colonial pedophilia, ferociously internalized misogyny, and some of the longest sentences that ever longed. It bugged and bugged to the point that, feminist with a strong streak of engineering mentality that I am, I went and crunched the data of the books on my own to read shelf, specifically regarding th [...]


    3. This is not an easy read, but it is powerful and memorable. The book is in three sections which are almost independent of each other, which makes it very difficult to assess as a unified whole. All of them talk of journeys between France and Senegal.I can't resist talking about the final section first. This is an unflinching, powerful and harrowing depiction of a journey undertaken by a poor and ignorant woman who has been rejected by her dead husband's family in Senegal and is trying to reach F [...]


    4. What varied postures humans assume after traumatic events. Some reside in stoic resilience, their screams silent on the inside, because the human need to communicate vocally, has been mentally eviscerated. Some live in anguished existence, blaming the world, blaming fate, while others choose to react aggressively, sometimes harming others, sometimes harming themselves. This book could be called Three Strong Stories, instead of Three Strong Women, especially since the three parts seem to stand al [...]


    5. Three abrasively unpleasant stories snagged on overlapping locations, like Khady's torn leg and torn ear, snagged and then torn loose by impersonal brutality, a world that wounds.NDiaye's style reminded me of other extremely 'interior' texts, in particular The Hour of the Star. The prose is sophisticated, almost deliberately awkward and consciously repetitive. The grim subject matter demoralised me to the point of wanting to abandon reading, and the magical elements only enhanced the mood of mis [...]


    6. Creative writing exercise: I'll give you the words that I had to look up. Not all of them, but the ones I remember, mostly because they were repeated. Often. 1. Write a story that includes all these words. 2. Use them early, use them often. This will ensure that, by some magical means, they become imbued with Deeper Significance.flamboyant - (no, not flamboyant. That would be too easy) a flame treengs - flip-flopshotte - extractor fan hood over the cooker (or not quite, in this case)avilissant - [...]


    7. If I were the sort of person who writes one-word reviews, I’d say: “intriguing”. Because this book is definitely intriguing. Don’t be put off by the long sentences, occasional editorial glitches and some repetitions – in the end “Three Strong Women” is a rewarding book. Marie Ndiaye might prefer commas to periods but she can write. And it’s still an improvement from her debut novel, which, I hear, was a 200 page long and contained only ONE sentence, so obviously Ndiaye is overcom [...]


    8. قصص المهاجرين لا تنتهي، أعشقها وهذه الرواية لا تشبه في تلاقي عوالمها الأفريقية-الفرنسية الكثير مما قرأت


    9. He'd worked so hard at persuading himself of the contrary that he was no longer sure what was true and what wasn't.The first woman of color to win the prestigious Prix Goncourt, Marie NDiaye is certainly a gifted, uncompromising writer. Her collection All My Friends was my first foray into her work, and, in some ways, the stories there are stronger than the "novel" Three Strong Women; however, similar themes of how isolating intimacy can be, how identity is subsumed beneath others: at the person [...]


    10. Marie NDiaye's Trois femmes puissantes is an intricately crafted, complex and thought provoking book. It doesn't initially feel like a novel as it comprises three 'novellas', three fictional accounts that each explores one individual's life at a crucial moment in time. Yet, reflecting later on content, writing and structure I felt that it falls into the category of novel: the stories are linked in subtle ways through imagery, peripheral characters, atmosphere and themes. NDiaye's novel comes ali [...]


    11. First, a tip of the hat to the Conversational Reading blog, it’s only due to the Interesting New Books 2016 post (here) that I was made aware of this author. I really should pay more attention to the Prix Goncourt winners, but it’s sometimes difficult to remember to follow up on the books, as there is typically a lag between the win and the eventual translation. That said, I’ve yet to read a Prix Goncourt winner that was not exceptional, and that avenue requires additional investigation (l [...]


    12. This read was for the 2011 French Female Writers Throughout the Ages reading challenge, 21st century novel.There were quite a few books I wanted to read in the 21st century category. I picked this one for several reasons, one of which being that having studied African-American literature and especially African-American women writers, I thought it might be interesting to have a look at what black women were doing in France. Second of all, the author was involved in some sort of scandal (at least [...]


    13. Čestitam autorici na nagradi koju je dobila za ovu knjigu ali nažalost mene nije dotakla. Tema je u redu ali već me na početku odbila svojim predugim rečenicama, iako to uopće nije presudno. Čitajući jednostavno nisam uspjela "vidjeti" tu snagu žena o kojima piše, više su na površinu isplivale slabosti muškaraca koji su bili uz njih. Da nije bilo priče o Khady Demba, koja je najjača u cijelom romanu, moja bi ocjena bila i manja. No, kako sam ovu knjigu čitala kao zadatak za naš [...]


    14. This strikes me as being three loosely-connected novellas rather than "a novel". The prose is tense and haunting, and the women featured in these stories are more painfully human rather than heroic. Three Strong Women isn't the type of book to read in a hurry with your heart shut down and NDiaye isn't willing to prettify complicated situations to make them neat, manageable and easy to digest.


    15. AI CAN ĐẢM?Cùng thấy với Lời hứa lúc bình minh trên tiệm sách Kafka, cùng với Phù phiếm truyện và Kho báu mặt trời mang theo đọc những ngày Tết quê, Ba phụ nữ can đảm được xếp trong chủ đề Nữ quyền nhưng gợi lên trong tôi là suy nghĩ về văn phong của tác giả và hình ảnh một nhân vật không phải phụ nữ.Thật trái khoáy!* Bên cạnh muốn hấp dẫn bởi nội dung như một nguồn an ủi, tôi c [...]


    16. Limitations of Bourgeois WritingThis won the Goncourt Prize in 2009, and has been reviewed ecstatically. I read the principal novella of the three, the one that occupies two-thirds of the book. It is an unappealing book: conservative and full of clichés. For me, the meliorating quality was the oddity of Ndiaye’s way of thinking.At first it appears that what matters to Ndiaye is the construction of elaborate long sentences that produce introspective surprises. Those sentences are often in sing [...]


    17. I've wanted to read this novel since it first came out. I proposed it to a couple of my reading groups but it did not get picked (and I am glad-more about that in a minute.) Then her second book at Knopf (Ladivine) came out this spring and got me excited again so I read this one first.It was not difficult to read, in fact I couldn't put it down, but it was emotionally tough. The three women (called Three Powerful Women in the French title) are loosely connected mainly by the experiences of eithe [...]


    18. This book is exquisitely and powerfully written – well deserving of its Prix Goncourt – yet it is not one that I would recommend to anyone I know. The three separate stories, which relate to each other only by thin strands of connection, give us a glimpse into the strength of three Senegalese women. But their strength is not of the conquering and victorious kind. It is the burdened endurance of women who manage to pull forth some sense of dignity out of horrific circumstances.Marie NDiaye’ [...]


    19. Beautifully written, this book comprises three stories with some common themes and threads.All stories have links between France and Senegal, the many ways men try to control women, and includes metaphors through flight and flowers. All the three main female characters show strength and a belief in their actions.The first and third stories, written from the woman's perspective were the more interesting but also the saddest. The middle story was written from the man's perspective and was the long [...]


    20. "[A]ll she knew of life was what she'd lived through"There seems to be some difficulty letting people of color into the academic mainstream. A recent study found that 90% of books reviewed by the New York Times Book Review were by white authors. What's more baffling is the response taken when this gets pointed out. There seems to be a massive knee jerk reaction of "well I don't consider myself to be racist, so why should I care the race of the author I read?", which, while not flat out biased, s [...]



    21. Indefatigable inner strength. The type of quiet but continuous resolve to persevere in the face of adversity is the focus of Marie Ndiaye's latest novel. By opening a window onto the lives of her central characters, she paints three separate but consistent vignettes of pedestrian interaction that expose us to multiple levels of exasperation, despair and subsequent endurance."He was like that, implacable and terrifying."This is how Norah, our first protagonist describes her father as Three Strong [...]


    22. J’ai l’impression que tout le monde autour de moi (si ce n’est pas la France entière) hait ce livre. Des qualificatifs tels «prétentieux », «ennuyant », «zéro », «illisible », et carrément «chiant » ( !) s’entendent dans les discussions et se lisent dans les blogs. Eh bien, tout ça n’a fait que d’aiguiser ma curiosité : est-ce que ce roman peut être mauvais à ce point ? Bonne petite soldate que je suis, j’ai décidé de le lire moi-même ; histoire de voir ce qu [...]


    23. I reacted fairly poorly to this, and I'm not entirely sure why. Three Strong Women tells the (very) loosely interconnected stories of three women, each of whom is also connected to Senegal and to France. Norah is in Senegal, visiting the father she does not quite fear anymore; Fanta immigrated to France because of her French husband (whose POV takes us through the story); Khady is trying, not entirely of her own accord, to reach France.From the beginning, I think, I was put on my guard by how un [...]


    24. Quel livre étrange moi qui ne suis pas membre de l'Académie Goncourt, je n'ai pas apprécié. Il est vrai que Marie Ndiaye fait preuve d'une admirable maîtrise de la langue; mais cela ne me frappe pas nécessairement comme "beau", et, à la limite, comme une bonne formule trop souvent répétée. Comme dans d'autres Prix Goncourt, les personnages (ici, plutôt, le personnage de chaque nouvelle) sont explorés jusque dans les moindres recoins de leurs pensées et motivations. Mais cela ralent [...]


    25. Three Strong Women is actually three separate stories. The first is Norah who's come back to Senegal at her distant father's request. The second is Fanta who's left Senegal years ago and now lives a mediocre life in France with her alienated husband. And finally Khady, who is forced into exile by her in-laws following the death of her husband.I loved Norah's storyline and was really disappointed when I realized there was an abrupt halt with no ending. Fanta's story is told through the eyes of a [...]


    26. I really struggled with the sentence structure in this book - it may have been the translation, but I found I had to re-read sentences several times to understand them. I also found the story difficult to follow at times - I don't know if it was a form magical realism, but it wasn't magical enough for that I felt, but at times I wondered what had just happened. I was also disappointed that it was three separate stories that didn't interconnect very well, beyond a connection between France and Af [...]


    27. If you can't tell from the one lonely star up there, I did not like this book. It is three stories. That claim to be connected, therefore forming a novel. Well a name gets used in two of three stories and the main character from the third shows her face in the first, so I supposed that connects them? I don't have much time for the artifice of literature. But I feel as though that is all that book is. Really strained surrealism. Sentences that last a paragraph just because they can. I mean truly, [...]


    28. Prix goncourt 2009Amertume et désillusion.Souffrance.Trois récits, trois femmes (vraiment! le deuxième récit est celui d'un homme), trois histoires.Thème: «Non à l'humiliation et oui à la vie» Vraiment?!La première femme est avocate et retourne en Afrique défendre son frère alors qu'il est accusé pour meurtre de la femme de son père (C'est le père le véritable meurtrier). Ce n'est pas un polar. C'est tout au plus un récit de la relation difficile de l'avocate avec son père. Le [...]


    29. Ndiaye's writing is crystalline, her syntax and phrasing wonderful (though some might find the length of her sentences overwhelming -- I loved how she plumbed the character's thoughts through and through to reveal uncanny insights which are seldom articulated so well). I also feel that symbolism is seldom used by contemporary writers to such extraordinary effect, possibly because they cannot carry it off or because they feel it's too obvious. For example, Ndiaye's use of birds as symbols of both [...]


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