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La travesía del viajero del alba de C. S.…
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La travesía del viajero del alba (edició 2005)

de C. S. Lewis

MembresRessenyesPopularitatValoració mitjanaMencions
20,538217135 (4.03)365
Lucy and Edmund, accompanied by their peevish cousin Eustace, sail to the land of Narnia where Eustace is temporarily transformed into a green dragon because of his selfish behavior and skepticism.
Membre:camila.maria
Títol:La travesía del viajero del alba
Autors:C. S. Lewis
Informació:New York, N.Y. : Rayo, 2005.
Col·leccions:La teva biblioteca
Valoració:****
Etiquetes:fantasía-ciencia-ficción, infantil-juvenil, literatura-clásica

Detalls de l'obra

La travessia del Navegant de l'Alba de C. S. Lewis

  1. 75
    Odissea de Homer (darlingtrk)
    darlingtrk: Dawn Treader follows the Quest archetype, and Homer is the archetypal example.
  2. 00
    The Dragon of Mith de Kate Walker (bookel)
  3. 00
    The Maze de Peni R. Griffin (bookel)
  4. 01
    Runestone de Anna Ciddor (bookel)
  5. 26
    A Wrinkle in Time de Madeleine L'Engle (krizia_lazaro)
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» Mira també 365 mencions

Following [b:Prince Caspian|121749|Prince Caspian (Chronicles of Narnia, #2)|C.S. Lewis|https://i.gr-assets.com/images/S/compressed.photo.goodreads.com/books/1308814880l/121749._SY75_.jpg|3348636] much more closely than it in turn followed [b:The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe|100915|The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe (Chronicles of Narnia, #1)|C.S. Lewis|https://i.gr-assets.com/images/S/compressed.photo.goodreads.com/books/1353029077l/100915._SY75_.jpg|4790821], [b:The Voyage of the Dawn Treader|140225|The Voyage of the Dawn Treader (Chronicles of Narnia, #3)|C.S. Lewis|https://i.gr-assets.com/images/S/compressed.photo.goodreads.com/books/1343185059l/140225._SX50_.jpg|3349054] follows King Caspian along with Edmund, Lucy, and new character cousin Eustance as they set out on a great voyage across the sea to find a series of Lords exiled before Caspian took the throne.

After that, the entire book basically takes the form of a series of smaller adventures, each taking a chapter or two. It reminds me a lot of Ulysses; perhaps that's the boat connection. Each of the stories is actually pretty good (my daughter and I both particularly enjoyed the Dufflepuds. They're just silly enough for her age group. That being said, it's weird that the King can do something like that (leaving his kindom, potentially for years) and it means that the story doesn't have much of an overarching plot, but it works well enough.

Speaking of works well enough, I actually really liked Eustance's character. He felt fairly real and actually had rather a lot of character growth, from stuck up sheltered little boy thrown in over his head to actually a pretty good kid by the end. Worth reading as much as anything in this book.

Random things that annoyed me about this story:

Aslan just keeps showing up and either saving them from whatever problem they've found themselves in or letting them know he disapproves and thus changing their action. Deus ex machina much?

Wow Reepicheep is annoying. He's courageous well past the point it becomes a fault, getting them into trouble a number of times and insisting that he sail off the end of the world for some reason. At least perhaps we won't see him again because of that?

The ending got kind of weird. I realize that Narnia is a thin allegory for Christianity, but it's somewhat hitting the nail on the head in those last two chapters and they really do seem to drag on. ( )
  jpv0 | Jul 21, 2021 |
Jack’s my friend; I like to fight with him. Specifically, I don’t agree that he really has got what the kid needs to be converted from; sometimes, you’d think that it was that he ate too much salad. No more salad; too many vitamins! And no more apples, says Doctor Lewis.

It’s Friday at the Lewis residence, and Joy’s Child is eating candy.

Jack: Well that simply will not do. *writes a book*

Two days later, it’s salad.

Jack: The kid just can’t get anything right. *writes book*

That’s right Jack: first you made fun of me! Now I’m making fun of you!

Jack: Oh dear me.

That’s right; I am the Liberal Protestant! I am the storm!

Jack: He doesn’t like me; he really doesn’t like me.

Well, sure but in all seriousness, it is a story of conversion, and when we meet that person in real life, whether they are of our party and we’re embarrassed (the self-deception is fascinating) or they’re not our friend but our enemy, we usually don’t expect their conversion, and often don’t even pray for it, right. We’re stuck.

Jack: He doesn’t like me; he doesn’t like me. The liberals don’t like me; they’ll take away the things I love. Bad things will happen to me.

Relax Jack, I like you.

Jack: What’s this, then, bad things won’t happen to me?

Ah, I don’t know.

Jack: Oh ok. Well. Jolly good.

…. Oh, and it’s like Brendan, if anyone’s curious. The voyage of Saint Brendan the Navigator, to the end of the world.

…. And he is British, not country.

…. I don’t agree with all of it, but with some—the abolition of slavery being the first proper step on the voyage and the last of unaided reason…. I don’t know; I shan’t do the whole book here, but it is quite beautiful.

…. Anyway I suppose it comes right; that’s why I like Jack, (though not all of his friends, but who can help that sort of thing). The kid needed to be cured of materialism, whereas at first glance it sounded like he was saying “liberalism”.

…. God, Jack loves Lucy. I suppose if you wanted you could argue it makes it harder on Susan, as she goes west to the jazz age whereas he wants you to go east to the Middle Ages…. There could be something to it, as it’s always that way with attachment. (I remember once I tried to feel for Anne Boleyn and Catherine of Aragon at the same time, and it hurt my head.) Liking is disliking, down below.

But God, Jack really loves Lucy.

…. I wonder if the Lion saying that he’ll never tell us “what would have been” means that we are not to feel regret for anything.

…. Anyway, if sometimes Jack must be a man of his own times, and before, just like I am a waterfowl of these final days, sometimes Jack anticipates the very thing that works the mischief, like in that little exchange between Edmund and Eustace.

So many Christians are so unlike Jack, and he is so unlike them.

…. Although few of anybody are like Jack. It’s interesting or whatever how it’s the theme that unites the story, not the characters: very abstract little adventure stories, that can be followed by children. These little people are swept up into a big world.

…. I’ll try not to regret since it’s vain, but it’s a pity that by the time one begins to understand one’s opinion of the church and C.S. Lewis is ruined by one’s parents and dishonest politicians (the ones that you know are lying, and the ones that you don’t know are lying): because one doesn’t see this at seven. Maybe by the time you’re thirty or so you can begin to look beneath the waves, until then you look at it like some video game adventure…. a materialistic adventure.

…. Not all of the stories are literally in the Bible, but when you read the Bible, it lends something to your stories.

…. It is nice to be a private person. I’d like to be a genius someday, but not till after I’ve been dead a nice long while—safely, coldly dead, and till then, “asleep and well hidden”.

…. And you know, I was right, my suspicions that I held to myself, and Jack was right: there was cruelty in the Old Aristocrat, but not in that beautiful mouse, praise the Lord.
  goosecap | Jul 16, 2021 |
This one starts out really strong, with terrible Eustace and perfect, blessed Reepicheep, but by the second time that everybody on the Dawn Treader thinks about how bored they are, I start getting bored and then Aslan is a Lamb in the end and I’m still not Tolkien so I still don’t have a problem with allegory but also come on. Come on, Lewis. You’re not even trying anymore. ( )
  jobinsonlis | May 11, 2021 |
Escrito em 1952, "A Viagem do Caminheiro da Alvorada" é o quinto volume das Crónicas de Nárnia. Neste livro, Lucy e Edmund vão passar umas férias a casa de um primo insuportavelmente 'certinho'. Mas subitamente, enquanto discutem em frente a um quadro da tia Alberta são os três transportados por artes mágicas para Nárnia; mais exactamente para o mar alto, onde reencontram o príncipe Caspian e são recolhidos pelo seu barco: o Caminheiro da Alvorada. Equiparado a J. R. Tolkien e Roald Dahl, C.S. Lewis conta-nos aqui mais uma história magnífica, que a um tempo lembra "A História Interminável", de Michael Ende, a "Alice no País das Maravilhas", de Lewis Carroll, e a "Odisseia", de Homero. Do primeiro título tem o encanto e a melancolia, do segundo o enredo intrigante, e do terceiro o gozo puro da aventura.
  Jonatas.Bakas | Apr 24, 2021 |
Finished reading again with the kids. (I think this is go-around #3.) As always, I am still finding new things I love about this series. ( )
  mullinstreetzoo | Feb 12, 2021 |
Es mostren 1-5 de 213 (següent | mostra-les totes)
As in many other of Mr. Lewis' books, one finds a strong poetic sense and awareness of the loveliness and mystery of a universe which cannot be wholly grasped by common sense.
afegit per Shortride | editaThe New York Times Book Review, Chad Walsh (Web de pagament) (Nov 16, 1952)
 

» Afegeix-hi altres autors (47 possibles)

Nom de l'autorCàrrecTipus d'autorObra?Estat
Lewis, C. S.autor primaritotes les edicionsconfirmat
Baynes, PaulineAutor de la cobertaautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Baynes, PaulineIl·lustradorautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Dillon, DianeAutor de la cobertaautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Dillon, LeoAutor de la cobertaautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Georg, ThomasIl·lustradorautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Hammar, BirgittaTraductorautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Hane, RogerAutor de la cobertaautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Hämäläinen, KyllikkiTraductorautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Jacobi, Sir DerekNarratorautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Lavis, StephenAutor de la cobertaautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Neckenauer, UllaÜbersetzerautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Owen, Edmund T.Traductorautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Van Allsburg, ChrisAutor de la cobertaautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Has d'iniciar sessió per poder modificar les dades del coneixement compartit.
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To Geoffrey Barfield
Primeres paraules
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There was a boy called Eustace Clarence Scrubb, and he almost deserved it.
Der var en dreng, der hed To Eustace Clarence Scrubb, og han havde næsten fortjent det. Hans forældre kaldte ham Eustace Clarence, og lærerne kaldte ham Scrubb. Jeg kan ikke fortælle dig, hvad hans venner kaldte ham, for han havde ingen.
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And then all the schoolboys joined in because they also liked processions and felt that the more noise and disturbance there was the less likely they would be to have any school that morning.
What awaited them on this island was going to concern Eustace more than anyone else, but it cannot be told in his words because after September 11 he forgot about keeping his diary for a long time.
Darreres paraules
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(Clica-hi per mostrar-ho. Compte: pot anticipar-te quin és el desenllaç de l'obra.)
(Clica-hi per mostrar-ho. Compte: pot anticipar-te quin és el desenllaç de l'obra.)
Nota de desambiguació
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Unabridged. Please do NOT combine with any abridged editions.
Please do NOT combine "The Voyage of the Dawn Treader" with "The Chronicles of Narnia"
Editor de l'editorial
Creadors de notes promocionals a la coberta
Llengua original
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Wikipedia en anglès (3)

Lucy and Edmund, accompanied by their peevish cousin Eustace, sail to the land of Narnia where Eustace is temporarily transformed into a green dragon because of his selfish behavior and skepticism.

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