“Ich will viel reisen und viel sehen. Das befördert die Poetery ” Diesen Gedanken im Kopf macht sich der junge Heine im Herbst auf die Reise quer durch. Harzreise, Die, by Heinrich Heine, the first of a series of descriptive essays of travel, entitled ‘Reisebilder,’ ‘Die Harzreise,’ (‘The Harz-Journey’) is an account of . Reisegesellschaft: Nicht alles sagt er der Wahrheit entspechend Begegnungen : Die beschriebenen: Die Schuljungen am Ortsausgang von Göttingen.
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Preview — Die Harzreise by Heinrich Heine. Die Harzreise by Heinrich Heine. Auf meisterliche Weise heinf Heine die Beschreibung der Natur mit satirischer Gesellschaftskritik. Paperback96 pages. Published September 28th by Reclam, Ditzingen first published To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign harzreisr. To ask other readers questions about Die Harzreiseplease sign up. Lists with This Book. I have read this several times, but only this time paid attention to the beginning of the second section in which Heine confesses that the Harzreise is and remains a fragment p.
That maybe is the point, it is a fragment from a fragmented life, a record of a few days on the edge of one fragment before starting on the next. With so many fragments there are a lot of edges and Heine is as a result a liminal figure. He is steeped in the Romantic, but frequently has his tongue in his cheek abo Oh.
He is steeped in the Romantic, but frequently has his tongue in his cheek about it, something he hasn’t quite outgrown, yet at the same time he bulges out of it, dangerously stressing the seams. There he overnights with an excitable crowd of tourist-students before heading back down the valley of the Ilse river and seeing the Ilse stonea couple of paragraphs further and the fragment is over.
The prose is interspersed with poetry, the prose describing the people he meets on the way the staircases of tree branches that carry him up hill, the tight dark silver mines, where each narrow ladder leads to a narrow tunnel and a narrower ladder down to a narrower corridor switches between the evocative and the jokey.
The jokes are so thick on the pages that you sense a desperate reaching for humour. One fragment of his life is closing, in the next he will convert to Protestantism in pursuit of a job and a career that he won’t get in Prussia, in between he will attempt to clear his head by taking a walking tour through the hill country of the Harz while the Goddess of Justice pursues him in his dreams or at least she ought to if life was truly as well structured as literature can be.
This all takes place in the s. It is an odd time. There are already several tourist guides to the region, but plainly all these tourists are geinrich foot, and probably nearly all of them are students.
The students that Heine meets on top of the Brocken appear to span the Germany speaking world from the Swiss Alps to the Baltic coast, just as Heine both participates and contributes towards the ‘staycation’ as nationalist self-discovery through publishing this harxreise – he harzreide also go on to discover the north seawhich although it had been sloshing backwards and forwards, fished in and sailed over, for thousands of yearsit had also as a potential destination beating with poetry upon the sandy shores been largely ignored.
Heine’s creativity I feel was all about the discovery of the everyday, here the boots thrown over board out of his packthe oriental fantasy that we know as coffee, the daydreams and nightmares of everyday life. View all 6 comments. Die Harzreise By Heinrich Heine This is a short work in prose, which reads like poetry, and indeed includes many poems written on the road.
There he meets friends from Gottingen and makes many friends with other visitors. And the story ends with a long celebration at the tavern with drinks and songs without end, all night hharzreise.
Die Harzreise – Wikipedia
And after that, while they all had seen the sundown on the evening before, now went to see the sunrise. I liked the outstanding quality of vocabulary and language.
A refreshing reading pleasure. Spring is flooding the earth like a harareise of life, the white foam of flowers hangs on the trees, a warm, translucent mist spreads everywhere.
Das Goethezeitportal: Heines Harzreise in Illustrationen von Albert Váradi und Hugo Wilkens
In the town the window-panes of the houses are gleaming joyfully, the sparrows are again building their nests in the eaves, people are walking along the street and wondering harzreeise the air so affects them and why they feel so strange; brightly-clad girls heinne Vierlanden are carrying bunches of violets; the orphan children, with their “Today is the first of May. In the town the window-panes of the houses are gleaming joyfully, the sparrows are again building their nests in the eaves, people are walking along the street and wondering why the air so affects them and why they feel so strange; brightly-clad girls from Vierlanden are carrying bunches of violets; the orphan children, with their little blue jackets and their dear illegitimate faces, march in procession along the Jungfernstieg and are as happy as though they were going to regain their fathers today; It is the first of May, and I am thinking of you, beautiful Ilse — or should I call you Agnes, heinricj you like this name best?
Most of all, though, I would like hazreise stand in the valley below and catch you in my arms. It is a fine day! Everywhere I see green, the colour of hope. Everywhere, like lovely miracles, the flowers are blossoming, and my heart is ready to blossom again. This heart too is a flower, a yarzreise strange one. Since these two doctrines, especially heinrichh France, are known as Spiritualism and Sensualism, and since I am using these two terms in different senses, I must forestall confusion by discussing the above expressions in more heinw.
Ever since the earliest times there have been two contrary views about the nature of human thought, that is, about the ultimate grounds of intellectual cognition, about the origin of ideas. Some say that we obtain our ideas only from outside, and that our minds are only empty containers in which the perceptions swallowed by the senses undergo transmutation, rather as the food we have eaten does in our stomachs.
To use a better image, these people regard the mind as a tabula rasa or clean slate on which experience later writes something new every day, according to fixed rules. The first of these views has been called sensualism, or sometimes empiricism; the other has been called spiritualism, or sometimes rationalism. Da darf Heine’s Harzreise freilich nicht fehlen! Wie funkeln und blitzen ihre Diamanten! Heine is probably my favourite poet.
He is one of the few old authors whose humour remains intact. I caught myself slapping the desk laughing so hard at his verses.
Die Harzreise by Heinrich Heine
Humour is based on social norms regulating appropriate behaviour and social expectations. The harzreies of social expectation is often what constitutes humour. But because social expectations change over time, humour fades away and reconstitutes. For instance, a lot of what Jesus said in the Bible was supposed to be funny, but we do not Heine is probably my favourite poet.
For instance, a lot of what Jesus said in the Bible was supposed to be funny, but we do not see the humour in it anymore. Heine’s humour still shines through his poetry and his ironic wit and satirical observations are probably only paralleled by Aristophanes. Le scritture di viaggio si compongono di una geografia immaginaria: Heine si trova a suo agio e vi veicola quel gusto per il particolare che sa farsi poi spunto per tratteggiare un quadro generale. Aug 27, Wortlichter rated it it was amazing.
Sein Blick ist detailreich, kritisch und ironisch. Mit romantischen Blick und scharfer Schreibfeder, erleben wir die Harzreise als Reisebericht der besonderen Sorte. Seine Zeitgenossen kamen unter seiner Feder meist nicht gut weg. Da ich selbst aus dem Harz stamme, konnte ich mir alles sehr lebhaft und bildlich vorstellen. Ich musste oft Schmunzeln, wie aktuell Heines Beine doch sind. Hqrzreise 10, Leah rated it really liked it Recommends it for: Inmitten dieser Gemeinheiten befinden sich auch wundervoll gemalten Bilder, die einen Reise Heines auf eine Art miterleben lassen, die einem gleich die Wanderschuhe anziehen und losmarschieren wollen lassen.
Ich finde die Harzreise sehr lesenswert. Allerdings, es ist Heine. Alles von Heine ist lesenswert. May 22, albionlady rated it liked it Shelves: Heine has a wit but applies it too frequently until it becomes insulting. Not every paragraph deserves a witticism, yet he persists.
Why should anyone care? The writer is only concerned with showing his shiny penny while proclaiming it a brilliant This is terrible. The writer is heune concerned with showing his shiny penny while proclaiming it a brilliant diamond in order to fool the ignorant.
Half way through the book, I gave up. I cannot endure such foolishness. I genuinely enjoy reading Heinrich Heine’s work. It can be insightful. It can be wickedly funny. It can reveal things about him that, with even a general background knowledge of his life and I don’t claim to have a knowledge any deeper than thatbecome more interesting than they first appeared.
A reader who dislikes the style of the era may not much enjoy his prose, but I do enjoy it. It makes me think, and it makes me laugh, and it gives me a glimpse at the writer and his world. That said, al I genuinely enjoy reading Heinrich Heine’s work.
Perhaps I just didn’t notice it, but there didn’t seem to be a lot more that went into the selections than picking a few examples of similar length to one another that were then put chronologically. I have some reservations about the translation as well, but will reserve too strong of judgment on that until I’ve brushed up my German enough to read some of this in the original.
It’s by no means a bad translation, but I wasn’t thrilled with it–and I have a distinct feeling that it’s because Robertson chose to use a theory of translation that isn’t a favorite of mine. But that is rather an issue of personal preference. Aug 20, Susanne rated it really liked it Shelves: A school classic which I read, because I’ll be teaching it. I know that students won’t love it, will struggle with it and probably despair of it – but I did enjoy it.
One of Heine’s first publications it is naturally quite entrenched in the romantic period. The nature descriptions and the effect the have on the spectator are lavish, full of extravagant words and descriptions of feelings and that’s a little hard to stomach.
But underneath is always a fine thread of irony which in some parts turns A school classic which I read, because I’ll be teaching it.