A Clockwork Orange Kindle ´ A Clockwork PDF or

A Clockwork Orange Kindle ´ A Clockwork  PDF or This is a fully restored edition of Anthony Burgess original text of A Clockwork Orange, with a glossary of the teen slang Nadsat , explanatory notes, pages from the original typescript, interviews, articles and reviewsIt is a horrorshow storyFifteen year old Alex likes lashings of ultraviolence He and his gang of friends rob, kill and rape their way through a nightmarish future, until the State puts a stop to his riotous excesses But what will his re education mean A dystopian horror, a black comedy, an exploration of choice, A Clockwork Orange is also a work of exuberant invention which created a new language for its characters This critical edition restores the text of the novel as Anthony Burgess originally wrote it, and includes a glossary of the teen slang Nadsat , explanatory notes, pages from the original typescript, interviews, articles and reviews, shedding light on the enduring fascination of the novel s sweet and juicy criminality Anthony Burgess was born in Manchester inand educated at Xaverian College and Manchester UniversityHe spent six years in the British Army before becoming a schoolmaster and colonial education officer in Malaya and Brunei After the success of his Malayan Trilogy, he became a full time writer inHis books have been published all over the world, and they include The Complete Enderby, Nothing Like the Sun, Napoleon Symphony, Tremor of Intent, Earthly Powers and A Dead Man in Deptford Anthony Burgess died in London inAndrew Biswell is the Professor of Modern Literature at Manchester Metropolitan University and the Director of the International Anthony Burgess Foundation His publications include a biography, The Real Life of Anthony Burgess, which won the Portico Prize inHe is currently editing the letters and short stories of Anthony Burgess


10 thoughts on “A Clockwork Orange

  1. Martine Martine says:

    A Clockwork Orange is one of those books which everyone has heard of but which few people have actually read mostly, I think, because it is preceded by a reputation of shocking ultra violence I m not going to deny here that the book contains violence It features lengthy descriptions of heinous crimes, and they re vivid descriptions, full of excitement Burgess later wrote i


  2. Cecily Cecily says:

    How to review an infamous book about which so much has already been said By avoiding reading others thoughts until I ve written mine.There are horrors in this book, but there is beauty too, and so much to think about The ends of the book justify the means of its execution, even if the same is not true of what happens in the story.Book vs Film, and Omission of Final ChapterI saw t


  3. Lyn Lyn says:

    What s it going to be then, eh A linguistic adventure, O my brothers I had seen the Kubrick film and so reading the novella was on the list I very much enjoyed it, was surprised to learn that American publishers and Kubrick had omitted the crucial last chapter that provides some moral denouement to the ultra violence.As disturbingly good as this is, one aspect that always comes back to


  4. Paul Bryant Paul Bryant says:

    In 1960 Anthony Burgess was 43 and had written 4 novels and had a proper job teaching in the British Colonial Service in Malaya and Brunei Then he had a collapse and the story gets complicated But I like the first cool version AB told, which was that he was diagnosed with an inoperable brain tumour and given a year to live Since as you know he lived a further 33 years, we may conclude the do


  5. Henry Avila Henry Avila says:

    In the near future in an Utopian socialist country, England where everyone has to work except the ill or old whether the job makes any sense or not, a group of teenagers like to party without limits at night Alex the leader, George 2nd in command, Pete the most sane and the big dim Dim, he s good with his boots, fun loving kids Your humble narrator Alex, will tell this story my brothers First they


  6. Mario the lone bookwolf Mario the lone bookwolf says:

    A classic, probably a bit overrated book and one of the rare cases in which I would say that the movie is better than the book The most unnecessary thing was to add an extra chapter at the end that took the flow, logic, and atmosphere out of the whole thing Nice development of an own language, but also not as cool as other examples The whole dystopic brainwashing idea is one of the best elements It remi


  7. Sean Barrs Sean Barrs says:

    Rebellion can take on many forms and in A Clockwork Orange it takes on the form of language the spoken word All societies have their constraints, though breaking through them is often difficult What the poor disaffected youth do here is create their own system of communication that is so utterly theirs. Every word carries history, and by destroying such words the youngster are proposing a break from traditi


  8. Jonathan Ashleigh Jonathan Ashleigh says:

    This book was sweet The way russian was used to show the distopian future was one of the coolest literary devices I have seen Because I was so enthralled by it, I often read parts than once to make sure I was getting the meaning right Everyone should read this book, and then read it again to make sure they got it.


  9. Michael Finocchiaro Michael Finocchiaro says:

    Like many I suppose, I saw Kubrick s film long ago without having read the book until now Part punk rock version of Finnegans Wake, part scalding criticism of UK society in the 50s, Burgess dystopian Center is a real horrorshow in a non ACO interpretation of the word of violence Alex is a terrifying character every bit as evil as the Joker or Anton Chigurh whose state sponsored brainwashing is equally disturbing The pris


  10. Ahmad Sharabiani Ahmad Sharabiani says:

    437 A Clockwork Orange Anthony BurgessA Clockwork Orange is a dystopian novel by English writer Anthony Burgess, published in 1962 Set in a near future English society featuring a subculture of extreme youth violence, the teenage protagonist, Alex, narrates his violent exploits and his experiences with state authorities intent on reforming him The book is partially written in a Russian influenced argot called Nadsat 2002 1381 211 9649040633 20 1394 180 9786007845264 1389 135 9649789642432257 1389 172


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