Paperback Þ Die Morgenlandfahrt Epub Ú

Paperback Þ Die Morgenlandfahrt Epub Ú


Die Morgenlandfahrt ❴KINDLE❵ ✽ Die Morgenlandfahrt Author Hermann Hesse – Centrumpowypadkowe.co.uk Um grupo de membros de uma misteriosa Ordem participa numa viagem única cujo fim não é alcançar um destino geográfico mas uma outra dimensão da realidade Trata se afinal de uma viagem iniciátic Um grupo de membros de uma misteriosa Ordem participa numa viagem única cujo fim não é alcançar um destino geográfico mas uma outra dimensão da realidade Trata se afinal de uma viagem iniciática e de autoconhecimento em ue os seus participantes vão ser testados sem o saberem uanto à sua fidelidade crença amor fraterno e sobretudo uanto à sua fé na Ordem a ue pertencem São adeptos e irmãos nesta Ordem ue mais do ue religiosa se pressente espiritual muitos personagens do domínio da História das artes e dos próprios escritos de Hesse como o pintor Paul Klee Alberto Magno o pintor Klingsor o poeta Lauscher ou o barueiro Vasudeva bem como o próprio Hermann Hesse ue é protagonista nesta viagem em concreto Todos eles participaram outrora nesta singular viagem pertencente a um incessante movimento ue desde sempre percorre os tempos e em cujas fileiras todos os grandes nomes podem a certo momento encontrar se No entanto este é apenas o primeiro de muitos segredos ue o leitor destas páginas irá descobrir Escrito como uma fábula e com um desfecho inesperado e surpreendente este livro encoraja o leitor a desconfiar da realidade visível ue pode levar a um uotidiano cinzento e a impor uma visão altaneira e preconceituosa sobre o mundo propondo lhe ao invés e através de um nomadismo radical e interior uma viagem perpétua em busca da autenticidade da pureza do espírito e da união com o todo universal Um livro encantador e pleno de simbolismo sempre redescoberto por novas gerações de leitores.

  • Paperback
  • 85 pages
  • Die Morgenlandfahrt
  • Hermann Hesse
  • Portuguese
  • 16 October 2016

About the Author: Hermann Hesse

Hermann Hesse was a German Swiss poet novelist and painter In he received the Nobel Prize for Literature His best known works include Steppenwolf Siddhartha and The Glass Bead Game also known as Magister Ludi which explore an individual's search for spirituality outside societyIn his time Hesse was a popular and influential author in the German speaking world; worldwide fame only c.



10 thoughts on “Die Morgenlandfahrt

  1. Ahmad Sharabiani Ahmad Sharabiani says:

    Die Morgenlandfahrt The Journey to the East Hermann Hesse Journey to the East is a short novel by German author Hermann Hesse It was first published in German in 1932 as Die Morgenlandfahrt This novel came directly after his biggest international success Narcissus and Goldmund Journey to the East is written from the point of view of a man in the book called H H who becomes a member of The League a timeless religious sect whose members include famous fictional and real characters such as Plato Mozart Pythagoras Paul Klee Don uixote Puss in Boots Tristram Shandy Baudelaire Goldmund from Hesse's Narcissus and Goldmund the artist Klingsor from Hesse's Klingsor's Last Summer and the ferryman Vasudeva from Hesse's Siddhartha A branch of the group goes on a pilgrimage to the East in search of the ultimate Truth The narrator speaks of traveling through both time and space across geography imaginary and realعنوانها سفر به شرق؛ راهیان اقلیم رنگ و نور خاور؛ سفر به سوی شرق؛ سفر به سوی صبح؛ موضوع داستانهای نویسندگان آلمانی سده 20 م؛ تاریخ نخستین خوانش بیست و چهارم ماه آوریل سال 1984 میلادیعنوان سفر به شرق؛ نویسنده هرمان هسه؛ مترجم سروش حبیبی؛ در 127 ص؛ چاپ دیگر با عنوان سفر به سوی صبح تهران، انتشارات ماهی؛ 1390؛ شابک 9789642090792؛ چاپ دوم 1392؛ شابک 9789642091614؛عنوان سفر به شرق؛ نویسنده هرمان هسه؛ مترجم علی قائم مقامی؛ تهران، گام، 1362؛ در 120 صعنوان سفر به شرق؛ نویسنده هرمان هسه؛ مترجم کیانوش هدایت؛ تهران، مجید، 1377، در 160 ص، چاپ دوم 1388؛ شابک 9789644530159؛ عنوان دیگر راهیان اقلیم رنگ و نور خاور؛عنوان سفر به سوی شرق؛ نویسنده هرمان هسه؛ مترجم عبدالحسین شریفیان؛ تهران، اساطیر، 1378، در 128 ص، چاپ دوم 1388؛ شابک 9645960886؛ عنوان سفر به سوی شرق؛ نویسنده هرمان هسه؛ مترجم محمد بقایی ماکان؛ تهران، انتشارات تهران، 1388، در 108 ص، چاپ دوم 1393؛ شابک 97896452911264؛سفر به شرق، عجیب‌ترین و خیال‌ انگیزترین رمان «هرمان هسه» است، که از عالم واقع به دنیای خیال می‌رود، و ظرایف روح انسان را بیان می‌دارد در قالب رومانتیسم عرضه شده، بنیان اصلی این داستان بر کشف ظرایف روح انسان قرار دارد، ولی نمی‌توان آن را یک اثر فلسفی دانست جستجوی عارفانه‌ ای که در کالبد این اثر وجود دارد، پای استدلال و عقل به دلیل نااستواری به حقیقت راه ندارد این داستان سرانجام با یادآوری این نکته به پایان می‌رسد که در طریق حقیقت، بی‌دلیل راه، نمی‌توان به مقصود رسید، و هر اهتمامی، بی‌ حاصل می‌شود این نکته که شواهد آن را، در عرفان ایرانی نیز، می‌توان بسیار یافت، یادآور قواعد پذیرفته شده ی مرید و مراد، در دنیای عرفان است ا شربیانی

  2. Ben Winch Ben Winch says:

    This is an anomaly in Hesse’s oeuvre – a personal piece in which he risks alienating his wider audience and yet in another sense his most universal work It’s true I say this having had few successes in recommending it yet so far no one I’ve given it to has disliked it even if it has left them frustrated or puzzled or underwhelmed The crux of it is it’s the story of a failure An inevitable failure I would say but as Hesse himself says early in the piece “the seemingly impossible must continually be attempted” What then is the seemingly impossible attempt made here? It’s twofold the telling of an untellable story the making of an impossible journey That the narrator fails in the telling should not surprise us; he warns us of this inevitability from the story’s start That he has failed in his journey – though he himself at first is unaware of it – is also unsurprising given that the journey’s goal is spiritual enlightenment the absolute a realm denied to humans except in glimpsesSo I feel keenly the irony of my reviewing this book as I sit in this far from perfect setting and write this Like HH the narrator of The Journey I am depressed self pitying unable to grasp with the greatest effort what once came so naturally and sitting in the courtyard of a small town cafe while children scream dogs bark and a table full of bovine suburban cum country folk unfurl punchline after punchline at the next table laughing uproariously Like HH I am also without music having left my i Pod at home through some oversight and back home are three children not my own two of whom I’ll wager are screaming shouting and brawling as I write this unless the television is on in which case they’re silent but may well emerge irritable than before positive ions and escapism being like all drugs imperfect balm after all And then there’s this book – this brief book in which I’ve sought my own balm for twenty years or having read it five maybe six times since I first found it in a secondhand store in Adelaide in my late teens The book It’s personal Hesse had tried something like this before with Steppenwolf when he submitted to his publishers a collection of ultra personal poems which he intended to accompany the novel but these were deemed too indulgent too angry too obscure for a wider readership and were held back to be published separately in a limited edition So with The Journey I guess Hesse put his foot down determined to speak from his heart with as little translation as possible And the result to the casual reader can admittedly be baffling But even to the teenage me it wasn’t alienating Just read over the references that make no sense The important part – the universal part – is the story of faith gained lost and gained again And the failure is just a part of the cycle The two characters – HH and Leo – are mirror images two parts of a whole at least symbolically and Leo’s apparent desertion later revealed to be anything but is the point at which faith becomes despair HH despairing self absorbed; Leo faithful selfless HH author mortal; Leo character immortal Read this way the ending is uplifting not a fade to grey And the story is a dream picture of sleep and awakeningUgh I’m aware that as a review this makes about as much sense as The Journey makes as a novel Novel? I don’t even know if it is a novel Novella maybe And a novella in which you won’t find a three dimensional character or than one or two niceties of plot writer and ex journeyer attempts and fails to write the story of a failed journey but in the process reveals the truth about that failure Like all of Hesse’s stories it’s a story of self discovery Like Steppenwolf whose narrator Harry Haller is another HH it’s also a fairly naked and often despairing self portrait Yet it takes us one step beyond that despair and self absorption – takes us to the brink of its demise once and for all in Hesse’s fiction And in showing an awakening from the inside out it achieves something difficult and valuable and profound And besides it’s beautiful Uniue Magical All things my teenage self understood perfectly even as he struggled with the rest of it If what you value in fiction – and in Hesse – is instinctive striving after enlightenment it’s for you That hallucination at the end of Siddhartha – that’s what I love in Hesse and it’s in its most potent form here A classic

  3. Susan Budd Susan Budd says:

    When I first read The Journey to the East in my youth I was not ready for it Having just reread it I must confess that I am still not ready for it But I am at least a little closer to being ready Hopefully one day I will be ready and then I will read it and smile a wise smile of understanding I suspect there will also be peace and contentment in my smile and that I will know who I am and why I am here But for now I can only appreciate the wisdom that I half understandPerhaps you dear reader think I really do understand That is what I thought when I read it the first time for I understood the words that were printed on the page But that is only further proof that I was not ready for it Now with the knowledge that I am still not ready I am closer than I was when I thought I understood I feel a kinship with HH His weaknesses are my weaknesses His desires my desires especially his desire to record his journey And his despair is my despair Unlike Demian and Siddhartha this is not a young person’s book The Journey to the East is about the failure of HH not only the failure he recognizes but also the failure he does not recognize And it is the failure he does not recognize which is the serious one Rereading this book now at the same age Hesse was when he published it I must acknowledge my own desertion of the journey my own forgetfulness and unfaithfulness to the league I even sold my violin figuratively speaking And now I long to return Perhaps my poetic creations humble though they may be will one day be real than I am Perhaps they already are and when the last drop of that which is me flows into them I will be able to lie down and sleep

  4. Paul Paul says:

    I have enjoyed the novels I have read by Hesse but this wasn't really one that resonated with me The narrator HH joins a uasi religious organisation called The League which has ancient roots and members from reality and fiction Plato Don uixote Mozart Tristram Shandy Baudelaire Puss in Boots I kid you not There is a pilgrimage to the East which falls apart when a servant called Leo seems to disappear Of Course Leo is much than a servant as the rest of the novella reveals with reflections on the masterservant role After some years of despair and doubt about The League HH finds his way back via Leo of course and reaches a level of enlightenment and self awarenessFor me it's all a little self absorbed It isn't helped by Timothy Leary's rather lengthy and overblown introduction HH is for me too one dimensional and taken up with concepts inner journeys and completely unrelated to other members of the human race The philosophy of life personally is too unrelated to interpersonal relationships and too obsessed with the inner journey and self actualisation However having had to read about Servant Leadership management theories and having on a daily basis to manage a team of people it was interesting to look at the character of Leo and his changing yet being the same role It's very brief and probably a good starting point for religious and philosophical arguments I enjoyed Steppenwolf much

  5. Ian "Marvin" Graye Ian "Marvin" Graye says:

    Poet of the Interior JourneyThere was a time in my 20’s when I was obsessed with Hermann Hesse I was a Hesse Obsessor After all he was regarded highly enough as an author to win the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1946Something now lures me back to the novels I read then Siddhartha and Steppenwolf However I thought I would try this one as a wedgie or stopgap between ambitious projectsIn truth this is a novella than a novelEven burdened by a 30 page introduction by Dr Timothy Leary he coined the term Poet of the Interior Journey for Hesse it’s less than 110 pages longSo is it any good? Yes well it's OKThe Home of LightThere is a suggestion in the title of the novel that in order to gain spiritual awareness you must head towards the EastHowever this is not a purely geographical concept For the West it doesn’t necessarily mean Asia It is a metaphor We not only wandered through Space but also through Time We moved towards the East but we also travelled into the Middle Ages and the Golden AgeThe East is where the Sun rises The East is the Home of Light the Home of Enlightenment Even simply it is Home Throughout the centuries it had been on the way towards light and wonder and each member each group indeed our whole host and its great pilgrimage was only a wave in the eternal stream of human beings of the eternal strivings of the human spirit towards the East towards HomeWisdom and spirituality are not just found in the East they are found at HomeLost PilgrimsOne other thing is implied we can embark on our spiritual journey individually or we can travel as a collectiveWhichever way we choose each of us can stray and end up a lost pilgrim The collective pilgrimage of Hesse's characters appears to fail and they feel disillusioned worthless and spiritless There was nothing else left for me to do but to satisfy my last desire to let myself fall from the edge of the world into the void – to deathFor them the confrontation with the void ushers in a suicidal impulseThe Inevitability of DespairAll along there is but one enemy DespairThe protagonist HH’s ambition to write a book about his adventures is based on his desire to escape from Despair It was the only means of saving me from nothingness chaos and suicideDespair is not just the experience of Depression for an Individual It is not just something that the mentally imbalanced suffer from All of us have to confront Despair every step of our spiritual journey In Hesse's eyes it's a necessary part of the journey Despair is the result of each earnest attempt to go through life with virtue justice and understanding and to fulfill their reuirements Children live on one side of despair the awakened on the other sideThe Freedom to be HappyAlong HH’s path he imagines the source of his temporal Happiness My happiness arose from the freedom to experience everything imaginable simultaneously to exchange outward and inward easily to move Time and Space about like scenes in a theatreNote the fluidity not just of Space but of Time hence the earlier allusion to the Middle Ages and the Golden AgeYou can see the appeal to Timothy Leary who speculated inaccurately in my opinion that Hesse wrote the novella while on drugsHome is Where the Soul IsOnce again Hesse's spiritual journey transcends geography Our goal was not only the East or rather the East was not only a country and something geographical but it was the home and youth of the soul it was everywhere and nowhere it was the union of all timesThe Journey to the East is not just a journey to Asia but an Interior Journey a Journey that begins and ends at Home and with the SelfThis is where we will find true HappinessThe Disappearing SelfIn any spiritual journey as with any other we have to be cautious of spoilersHowever within the theistic framework of the novel each individual member of the group must merge with the God figure He must grow I must disappearThe enemy of Spirituality is the persistence of the Self or SelfishnessUltimately it seems that Hesse’s message is that we must transcend the Self embrace a Universal Love and become one with that Love if you like a GodWe don't need to go elsewhere to achieve thisThe best place to seek the Self and Universal Love is at Home the Home of the Soul

  6. Jonathan Ashleigh Jonathan Ashleigh says:

    Hermann Hesse writes as though his words are god's perspective but I don't believe in god And for the most part I think god is boring Unlike Siddhartha a book which everybody loves because they think they will look dumb if they don't Journey to the East is a book that doesn't claim to have all the answers I feel this uote from within its text describes it bestThe clearest relationships were distorted the most obvious were forgotten the trivial and unimportant pushed into the foreground It must be written again right from the beginningThe Journey to the East is eluded to many times within John Zelazny's first novel The Sorrows of Young Mike In Zelazny's work the main character is also often searching for the unknowable while on a trip that will eventually lead him to the Orient

  7. Glenn Sumi Glenn Sumi says:

    This probably shouldn’t have been my introduction to Hermann Hesse’s work but what can you do? I saw the modest little volume at the library and thought “Gee I should probably read Steppenwolf or Demian first but why not whet my appetite with this? One book by the Nobel Prize winner should give me a taste of his genius right?”Um not uite It’s an opaue confounding book about a man named HH I’m assuming it’s partly autobiographical who looks back on his time in a mysterious group called “the League” Their purpose was to journey to the East – which I assume is both a geographical and a spiritual destination involving enlightenmentHere’s a uote about the group’s journey we not only wandered through Space but also through Time We moved towards the East but we also travelled into the Middle ages and the Golden Age; we roamed through Italy or Switzerland but at times we also spent the night in the tenth century and dwelt with the patriarchs or the fairiesUm okay HH If you say soHH also tells us that members of this League included real people Plato Mozart Paul Klee and fictional ones Don uixote Tristram Shandy characters from Hesse’s books Perhaps the book should have been called The Journey To Self AggrandizementAnyhow for some reason the group splintered after a simple humble servant named Leo abruptly disappeared Years later HH meets a person who instantly makes him recall the League and eventually after some weird sort of trial he learns a valuable lesson Which presumably he’s passing on to us in this bookI suppose if you’re heavily into Eastern religion this book will have meaning for you Two of my grandparents were Buddhists and I find it a very soothing non judgemental religion Parts of this book reminded me of what Salinger’s Franny experienced as a pilgrimBeyond that I can’t say But then again I’ve never travelled to the Middle Ages so what do I know? Nada obviously

  8. J.G. Keely J.G. Keely says:

    Why is Hesse's concept of enlightenment indistinguishable from mental illness? First in The Glass Bead Game we get the depiction of a 'secular saint' and the signs of his enlightenment are that he has stopped all his creative work often sits lost in thought making no sign he understands anyone speaking to him and when he does respond it is with a brief non seuitur He otherwise wanders the gardens day and night with a bland smile frozen to his face Perhaps it's only me who looks at those symptoms and sees not enlightenment but full fledged dementiaIn this work we get a picture of a secret organization of enlightened individuals who seem to be a collection of homeless vagrants that wander the countryside obsessed with certain mythical objects and convinced that an ancient powerful conspiracy is running the world Once again my brain keeps telling me that Hesse must be writing satire since there is nothing that separates this vision of enlightenment from mental disorderThe secret organization itself is the most interesting part of the narrative It is a fantasy of magic time travel and Illuminist philosophy reminiscent of Italo Calvino's 'magical realism' This odd vision of a world and time spanning sect of spiritual sorcerers was the most enjoyable and promising aspect of the book so it was disappointing to me that it served only as a backdrop for a fairly bland storyThe narrative is also full of allusions to various historical and literary figures events mythologies and philosophies but I didn't feel that Hesse did enough to connect them together into something meaningful As usual his spiritual philosophy was only as powerful as its vagueness I did like the notion of a narrative which created allusive meaning like a metaphysical poem combining references with a central argument to create depth but Hesse failed to resolve it into anything so insightfulThe weakest aspect of his presentation was the single voiced confessional style something like a journal Our narrator is constantly referencing interesting things that happened to him but we don't actually get to experience them or understand them Once again vagueness is mistaken for profundityI would have been interested in seeing of this journey and the odd experiences that made it up instead of them being merely name dropped I'm not saying Hesse should have made everything clear or provided some grand meaning I think an in depth description of these fantastical events would have helped deepen his conceptual world and provide for the reader symbolic examples to help lead us alongIt's like those Lovecraft stories where the hero says 'the vision was too horrible to describe its terror was beyond the meagre power of words to encapsulate it' but then Lovecraft usually goes on to explain it anyways or at least he has an exciting fast paced story to make up for it No such luck in HesseOnce again we have a central masterful figure who knows all but reveals little the notion of the great teacher who has the greatest of reputations despite the fact that we never see him do anything to deserve it Hesse helpfully tells us that people like him and feel comfortable around him but I wish he had just made the reader feel that way about him instead of trying to convince us of the inner life of a flat character If you cannot believably write the Master then do not make him a character As depicted he could have easily been a charlatan as a guruOnce again I am reminded why I do not find bland spiritual wonderment enticing the world is full of joy and wonder and mystery in infinite variations so it always feels petty and false to me to try to encapsulate that in a vague symbolic experience asking no uestions and revealing nothing I find it enlightening to read an author with a hundred powerful and contradictory insights rather than a single unified featureless vision like this

  9. L.S. Popovich L.S. Popovich says:

    The astounding vagueness of this short novel probably conceals a spiritual allegory under the guise of a universal message though it is still too cryptic It takes on new meaning when you realize Hesse was engaged in antiwar activities and was driven out of Germany during WWI He became a naturalized citizen of Switzerland and eventually won the Nobel Prize Perhaps some of his writings might have benefitted from a freer handCombining many disparate literary and historical references dashes of wisdom and a blurring of the line between history and fable this is a chronicle of inspiration like many of Hesse's other books He's enchanted by the East and nostalgic for the Golden Age but the geography of the region of his obsession is largely a mystery Here is the trademark mysticism and the prospect of a loss of faith and the awakening of a spirit Despair is the result of each earnest attempt to go through a life with virtue justice and understanding Children live on one side of despair and the awakened on the otherHis lack of definitive time and place and the lack of defining characteristics of the League that provides the impetus for this journey limit the reader's experience of the ideas Hesse wishes to explore This is easily overshadowed by his complex books

  10. John John says:

    Journey to the East is written from the point of view of a man called H H He joins an organization called “The League a religious sect made up of whose famous fictional and real characters The journey starts out well with the group f members enthusiastic and happy However a crisis occurs at a mountain gorge called Morbio Inferiore Leo apparently just a servant disappears which results in the group falling into crisis and ultimately breaking apart causing the group to break up losing their belief in the league HH wanders around for years in depression and a sense of failure until he meets Leo again Then HH must face a trial and test of his faith The story is a Christian allegory where HH faith is tested Its a story about failure depression hope and ultimately in what you believe and how do you want to live

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