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Colorless Tsukuru Tazaki and His Years of…
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Colorless Tsukuru Tazaki and His Years of Pilgrimage: A novel (original 2013; edição 2014)

por Haruki Murakami (Autor)

MembrosCríticasPopularidadeAvaliação médiaDiscussões / Menções
3,6401802,640 (3.82)1 / 179
"The new novel--a book that sold more than a million copies the first week it went on sale in Japan--from the internationally acclaimed author, his first since IQ84"--
Membro:Kristina_Olga
Título:Colorless Tsukuru Tazaki and His Years of Pilgrimage: A novel
Autores:Haruki Murakami (Autor)
Informação:Knopf (2014), Edition: F First American Edition, 400 pages
Colecções:A sua biblioteca
Avaliação:
Etiquetas:Nenhum(a)

Pormenores da obra

Colorless Tsukuru Tazaki and His Years of Pilgrimage por Haruki Murakami (2013)

Adicionado recentemente porMarimn, biblioteca privada, highlowandinbetween, Gadi_Cohen, Shai.Dorsai, kjthundercat, iaross, luclicious
  1. 10
    The Sense of an Ending por Julian Barnes (vwinsloe)
    vwinsloe: Also about friendships and the revelation of secrets later in life
  2. 21
    1Q84 por Haruki Murakami (chwiggy)
  3. 00
    The Interestings por Meg Wolitzer (vwinsloe)
    vwinsloe: Another group of friends with secrets over the years
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Inglês (150)  Holandês (6)  Espanhol (6)  Alemão (4)  Francês (4)  Catalão (2)  Norueguês (2)  Italiano (2)  Japonês (1)  Norueguês (Bokmål) (1)  Todas as línguas (178)
Mostrando 1-5 de 178 (seguinte | mostrar todos)
Suicide. Music. Open-ending. After a few books in, I noticed that this is Haruki Murakami's trademark. So either you like it or you hate it. LOL! Well, his attention to details, ensuring that we understand the plots, the scenarios, the chain of actions... to be fully immersed in the book and then... left us hanging in the end. I definitely did not reciprocate to that kindly so I've decided on my own ending in mind. Just for my closure. LOL!

For my full review, please click on the link below:
http://www.sholee.net/2017/12/mpov-colorless-tsukuru-tazaki-and-his.html ( )
  Sholee | Sep 9, 2021 |
I am an avowed fan of Haruki Murakami. I look forward to his new books like they're Harry Potter sequels. But besides my usual excitement, I had especially good feelings about this one. I loved the title. I loved the cover art. And best of all:



It's about a third the size of 1Q84. Domo arigato, Murakami-san. While I liked 1Q84, at 925 pages it did feel a little flabby. Colorless Tsukuru Tazaki went the opposite route in that it left me wanting more.

At face-value, Tsukuru Tazaki is another one of Murakami's passive male protagonists. In high school, Tsukuru is haunted by the fear that he is an uninteresting person. He's smart but not brilliant; he doesn't play a sport or an instrument; and he is not artistic, funny, or charming. The only thing that seems to set him apart is his love of railway stations.

Tsukuru also feels "colorless" in a more literal sense. He and four other students form a complementary, inseparable group of friends. His friends aren't just talented, they all have colors in their last names: Aka (red) is a brilliant student. Ao (blue) is an energetic rugby player. Shiro (white) is a beautiful pianist. Kuro (black) is a sarcastic bookworm. Tsukuru loves these friends but is unsure why they accept him, as he doesn't have either a special quality or a color.

One day, Tsukuru is shut out from the group without any explanation. They tell him they do not want to talk to him or see him ever again. In typical Murakami-fashion that is both maddening and understandable, Tsukuru doesn't protest. He moves on as best as he can, but the damage has been done to his psyche. Now an unmarried 36-year-old living in Tokyo, he has a job designing and renovating railway stations. He avoids forming close relationships until he begins dating a woman named Sara, who urges him to seek out his former friends and gain some closure.

Every Murakami novel I've read has a wonderful dreamlike quality, and Colorless Tsukuru Tazaki is no exception. In this case, the tone is more similar to Sputnik Sweetheart than the what-the-fuckery of Kafka on the Shore. These touches of magical realism provide depth to what is a pretty simple story. Murakami also has a gift for taking the mundane and making it seem precious. Take the protagonist. For all his proclaimed colorlessness, Tsukuru has some rather endearing traits. What do you do when you have time to kill and no desire to go back home? Some people might go a bar and get drunk. Tsukuru goes to the nearest railway station and watches the trains arrive and depart.

I can't write an unbiased review of this book. Everything about Haruki Murakami's writing that I love is present, and everything that I would make fun of is kept to a minimum. This is my first 5-star book of the year. ( )
  doryfish | Aug 20, 2021 |
Contains fewer ears than his other works. ( )
  linepainter | Aug 15, 2021 |
The four days I spent reading this book may rank as four of the most enjoyable "reading days" I can remember. Murakami is my favorite active author and this book is a great example of his amazing skill. It was nice to have a relatively compact book after his last effort, 1Q84, which was also wonderful but was long and very complex. Most of the trademark Murakami elements are in this book but because it is shorter it is a different experience.

The central themes and metaphors in this book are wonderfully laid out and explored, even I had no trouble seeing how everything fit together and drove home the meaning of the story. The language, translated from the Japanese of course, is simply immersive. I disappear into his books in a way I don't in most things I read. It reminds me of the books I read as a kid that pulled me in so deeply I forgot about the world around me.

I'm not going to deal with the plot or try to discuss what the meaning of the book is. That is for each of us to find out by reading it.

Now I have to wait for his next book... ( )
  MarkMad | Jul 14, 2021 |
Reading Colorless Tsukuru Tazaki and His Years of Pilgrimage was almost as strange of an experience as it seemed like being Colorless Tsukuru might be. I had gotten this book for my husband and didn't really intend to read it myself, but picked it up one day and could not put it down. Its hypnotic, mesmerizing pacing, almost claustrophobic descriptions of mundane detail, often strikingly beautiful language and insights, and pervasive sense of unreality all kept me going in anticipation of some clever twist that would make sense of all the lead-up. But there was no twist, just Colorless Tsukuru continuing to walk his mental labyrinth (with a few key questions answered from when we first meet him) and hoping, in the end, to get the girl. There is integrity in Murakami's decision not to give readers the neatly-tied-up ending or stunt plot twist, but I'm still not sure what to make of this tale. I've always heard good things about Haruki Murakami's writing, and I can only agree that he is very skilled, but this first encounter with him left me a bit disappointed. ( )
  CaitlinMcC | Jul 11, 2021 |
Mostrando 1-5 de 178 (seguinte | mostrar todos)
This is a book for both the new and experienced reader. It has a strange casualness, as if it unfolded as Murakami wrote it; at times, it seems like a prequel to a whole other narrative. The feel is uneven, the dialogue somewhat stilted, either by design or flawed in translation. Yet there are moments of epiphany gracefully expressed, especially in regard to how people affect one another.
adicionada por ozzer | editarNew York Times, Patti Smith (Aug 5, 2014)
 
adicionada por Josep_Ferres | editarNuvol.com
 

» Adicionar outros autores (10 possíveis)

Nome do autorPapelTipo de autorObra?Estado
Murakami, Harukiautor principaltodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Gabriel, PhilipTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Gräfe, UrsulaTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Kidd, ChipDesigner da capaautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
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From July of his sophomore year in college until the following January, all Tsukuru Tazaki could think about was dying.
No seu segundo ano de faculdade, entre julho e o mês de janeiro seguinte, Tsukuri Tazaki só pensava em morrer.
Fra juli måned det andet år på universitetet og frem til januar det efterfølgende år tænkte Tsukuru Tazaki kun på at dø.
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"It's sort of weird if you think about it," Sara said. "We live in a pretty apathetic age, yet we're surrounded by an enormous amount of information about other people. If you feel like it, you can easily gather that information about them. Having said that, we still hardly know anything about people."
And in that moment, he was finally able to accept it all. In the deepest recesses of his soul, Tsukuru Tazaki understood. One heart is not connected to another through harmony alone. They are, instead, linked deeply through their wounds. Pain linked to pain, fragility to fragility. There is no silence without a cry of grief, no forgiveness without bloodshed, no acceptance without a passage through acute loss. That is what lies at the root of true harmony.
Der er ting her i livet, der er så komplicerede, at de vanskeligt lader sig forklare på noget sprog.
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