ダンス・ダンス・ダンス [Dansu, dansu, dansu]

  • Paperback
  • 492 pages
  • ダンス・ダンス・ダンス [Dansu, dansu, dansu]
  • Haruki Murakami
  • Italian
  • 23 October 2014
  • 9788806145255

10 thoughts on “ダンス・ダンス・ダンス [Dansu, dansu, dansu]

  1. Keith Keith says:

    I can't really justify my love of Murakami As far as I'm concerned he writes novels specifically for me to read them It would probably save us both a lot of time and trouble if he'd skip the publishing process and just slip his finished manuscripts under my door So I'm biased you could sayIn short this is early ish Murakami If you dig it you'll dig it if not you won't I dig itJust make sure you've read his Trilogy of the Rat before reading this Seriously It's important Or at the very LEAST make sure you've read A Wild Sheep Chase I realize the first two in the trilogy are near impossible to find unless you know someone in Japan or have a lot of money to throw around but it makes all the difference in the world

  2. Ahmad Sharabiani Ahmad Sharabiani says:

    ダンス・ダンス・ダンス Dansu dansu dansu Dance Dance Dance The Rat #4 Haruki MurakamiDance Dance Dance is a novel by Japanese writer Haruki Murakami First published in 1988 The book is a seuel to Murakami's novel A Wild Sheep Chase In 2001 Murakami said that writing Dance Dance Dance had been a healing act after his unexpected fame following the publication of Norwegian Wood and that because of this he had enjoyed writing Dance than any other The novel follows the surreal misadventures of an unnamed protagonist who makes a living as a commercial writer The protagonist is compelled to return to the Dolphin Hotel a seedy establishment where he once stayed with a woman he loved despite the fact he never even knew her real name She has since disappeared without a trace the Dolphin Hotel has been purchased by a large corporation and converted into a slick fashionable western style hotelتاریخ نخستین خوانش پنجم ماه فوریه سال 2017میلادیعنوان برقص برقص کتاب چهار سری موش صحرایی؛ نویسنده هاروکی موراکامی؛ مترجم سلماز بهگام؛ مشهد، انتشارات ترانه؛ 1395؛ در 586ص؛ شابک 9786007061367؛ موضوع داستانهای نویسندگان ژاپنی سده 20ماز متن در فاصله ای بسیار دور، صدای هتل دلفین سابق را، همانند صدای قطاری شبانه میشنوم؛ صدای غژغژ لولاهای روغن نخورده ی آسانسور، که بالا میرود، بالاتر، و میایستد؛ کسی در راهروها راه میرود؛ کسی دری را باز میکند، کسی دری را میبندد؛ بله هتل دلفین سابق بود؛ میتوانستم با اطمینان این را بگویم؛ زیرا که من بخشی از آن بودم، و کسی برایم گریه میکرد، برایم گریه میکرد، چون خودم نمیتوانستم گریه کنم؛ پایان نقلتاریخ بهنگام رسانی 1071399هجری خورشیدی؛ ا شربیانی

  3. J.L. Sutton J.L. Sutton says:

    “Life is a lot fragile than we think So you should treat others in a way that leaves no regrets Fairly and if possible sincerely”By Haruki Murakami standards Dance Dance Dance is a uick read with an identifiable plot The novel explores alienation and human connection at the same time as our unnamed narrator investigates the disappearance many years previous of woman Kiki he lived with at the Dolphin Hotel Admittedly without Murakami's magic the plot tracking down a former lover might not amount to all that much Going back to the Dolphin Hotel though opens up another world where our narrator has visions of the Sheep Man and meets the awkward 13 year old psychic Yuki From there you're never completely sure whether the narrator is operating in the normal world or in the world the Dolphin Hotel has opened for him The narrator is not named but is familiar to readers of Murakami The divorced man is neither happy nor unhappy but is seen as lonely and cited by several of the other characters as weird This seems very much in keeping with a Murakami protagonist Even with its surrealistic elements and Sheep Man this is nowhere as weird as other Murakami novels I've read Like those other novels though it had a meditative uality that I responded to Still while I really enjoyed Dance Dance Dance I did think that it ended too uickly “Dance said the Sheep Man Yougottadance Aslongasthemusicplays Yougotta dance Don'teventhinkwhy Starttothink yourfeetstop Yourfeetstop wegetstuck Wegetstuck you'restuck Sodon'tpayanymind nomatterhowdumb Yougottakeepthestep Yougottalimberup Yougottaloosenwhatyoubolteddown Yougottauseallyougot Weknowyou're tired tiredandscared Happenstoeveryone okay? Justdon'tletyourfeetstop”

  4. Cecily Cecily says:

    I have finally read a Murakami I picked this up on a market stall and didn't realise it was part of a series until I listed it on GR and saw The Rat #4 but it works as a standalone story albeit an intriguingly odd one In conjures exciting unease and bafflement It is a book of paradoxes and uncertainty leaving me satisfied with being left in some ways unsatisfied What sort of story?Genre labels can be useful but can also be an irrelevant distraction However with this book I found myself repeatedly wondering what type of story it was By the end I was still unsure but glad of the tension caused by doubtAt various times this was magical realism murder mystery sci fi political thriller romance not too much thankfully Kafkaesue premature mid life crisis story surrealist spiritual allegory horrorghost story hints of Lolita and the narrator likens a high tech hotel to something out of Star Wars It might have been easier to consider what it was not uirk of the '80sIt's a strange time to read a book like this it was published and apparently set in 1988 which is recent enough that it feels or less contemporary However that was just before Google laptops mobile phones etc which means the protagonists do not have the opportunities one now takes for granted Set it now and the plot would need tweaking but in 50 years it will be historical enough for no one to notice Reading it now gave it an intriguing edge that added to the general sense of shifting realityConnectedness and unrealityConnectedness is the clearest theme of the book and one that links it to David Mitchell a known fan of Murakami especially Ghostwritten and Cloud Atlas There is perhaps unintended or prescient? irony in the fact that a novel that is all about connectness was written and set just before the world became dramatically connectedAmbiguity about what is real is the other thread we assume the narrator is reliable he's a journalist but there are visions of various kinds films vague memories a bit of mind reading What is real and what is not? As things get really weird the narrator asks was the sickness in here or out there?Plot and MeaningThe unnamed narrator is a divorced man in his mid 30s; a freelance journalist mostly writing restaurant reviews a job he describes as Shovelling snow You know cultural snow It opens with him talking about The Dolphin Hotel and how he often dreams of it after a previous girlfriend Kiki took him there then disappeared It was a strange place The Dolphin Hotel was conceptually sorry Normalness it lacked Its corners caked with unfulfilled dreams Four years on he feels as if she's calling him to return so he does In its place he finds the swish new Hotel DauphinDabbling in his past brings him into contact with Gotunda a high school class mate who is now a successful but unfulfilled divorced and working to pay debts and alimony actor They become close friends which they hadn't been at school Other key characters are Yumiyoshi a pretty hotel receptionist and Yuki a bright thirteen year old rich drop out largely ignored by her divorced parents Characters plot lines and reality twist and tangle aided by dream like visions a portal to another dimension of reality and a character with mild psychic abilities The title relates to an instruction given to the narrator uite early and that seems as if it will be the key to everything or at least something but nothing really comes of it details in spoilerAll the way through and especially towards the end the narrator is musing on fate and destiny and looking for meaning in all this as is the reader It never really comes but I think that's rather the point Had Murakami tied it all together with some ghastly homily I think it would have ruined the book After all a recurring line is What was that all about? uttered by Kiki in a much watched film In detail view spoilerYumi and then the narrator accidentally and separately find themselves in a parallel world in the Old Dolphin Hotel where they meet the old owner who the narrator nicknames Sheep Man because of all the pictures and books about sheep He resisted selling up and only gave in on condition the new hotel retained the name He tells the narrator Thisisyourplace It'sthenkot It'stiedtoeverything Thisisyourworld and that he Sheep Man works hard Tokeepthings fromfalllingapart Tokeepyoufromforgetting He stresses Yougottadance Aslongasthemusicplays It is not the place of the dead and it is real Butit'snottheonlyrealityAs well as being drawn to Kiki and wondering what happened to her he fancies Yumi He also discovers that Kiki had a bit part in a film of Gotunda's Unreuited Love that the narrator watches obsessively because Gotunda was a client and Kiki was one of the call girls at a secretive and very high end agency Through Yumi the narrator gets to know Yuki whose flighty photographer mother had left behind at the hotel to travel abroad He took back to her home in Tokyo and keeps a mostly paternal eye on her Their relationship ought to be creepy especially when he comments how pretty she is but it's actually rather sweet and innocent Even her parents think so as they each separately get him to take charge of herYuki has also seen Sheep Man though by some sort of mental connection to the narrator rather than going through the portal Gotunda calls the agency to get a couple of girls for him and the narrator The latter has Mei who he uizzes about the missing Kiki but she knows nothing useful A few days later he is arrested for her murder and interrogated in a most unorthodox way slightly reminiscent of Kafka's The Trial which he had been reading the night before He denies ever having met her not wanting to tarnish Gotunda's reputation Yuki's rich father Makimura pulls strings to get the narrator released from interrogation and suggests he takes Yuki to visit her mother Amé currently in Hawaii with her new partner DickIn one dip to the other world Kiki shows the narrator a room with six skeletons one of which has a single arm Later when a one armed man he knows dies he realises they represent people close to him who have died and fears for the lives of Gotunda Yuki and Yumi Another death seems to confirm his theory though we never know who the sixth is maybe the narrator himselfWhile in Hawaii another prostitute turns up June sent from the same agency but by Makimura However when Gotunda later enuires about her he's told she'd disappeared three months earlierYuki gets spookily sick when they borrow Gotunda's Maserati and when she sees him and Kiki in the film is so unwell she has to leave the cinema view spoilerShe says that the actor Gotunda killed the actress Kiki in real life and that she saw it Later when the narrator asks Gotunda if he killed Kiki or Mei Gotunda is unsure about Kiki he's not certain which reality it might have been in but says he did kill Mei because she asked him to yet the narrator overlooks this and plans a trip together hide spoiler

  5. Jenna Jenna says:

    Well that was one crazy and entertaining ride Haruki Murakami has such a talent for creating vibrant and memorable characters making his books such a pleasure to read This is only the second book of his I've read yeh I know this is the 4th in a series I read them out of order; don't sue me but nonetheless he's uickly scaling the ladder towards joining my list of favourite authorsNow to place a hold on the first book in this series

  6. Alliebear Alliebear says:

    As one of Haruki Murakami's earlier novels Dance Dance Dance is uite a feat I really did enjoy it but found a number of flaws that lessened my opinion of the work It appears to be a seuel to the novel A Wild Sheep Chase which I have read but the story lines overlap almost imperceptibly meaning no you do not have to read one in order to read the other Dance Dance Dance has an almost nonexistent plot line The main character is a middle aged divorcee at a dead end job who is so maddeningly and predictably similar to so many other Murakami main characters He is as usual completely controlled by unseen forces moving around and within him and omg NO ONE KNOWS WHY He appears to be almost completely helpless throughout much of the novel with no recollections of his past Except for a few strange women one of whom is naturally a prostitute who has been missing for almost a decade I am getting sick of this crap He is surrounded by women of various ages and has all of these conflicting feelings for all of them The truth is I do not even care very much for the main character or his silly dealings with The Dolphin Hotel and The Sheep Man The absolute best thing about this book and the only part I would consider as worth salvaging and am enraged that it wasn't developed is the 13 year old girl who the main character looks after for a while Her name is Yuki Snow She is a damaged young girl who is not significantly cared for by either of her rich famous parents and is often alone in her big fancy apartment She really likes rock music Bananarama David Bowie Talking Heads Genesis Iggy Pop and is unnaturally beautiful She is also psychic Anyway Yuki is one of the only great parts of this novel and I read it for her

  7. Michael Finocchiaro Michael Finocchiaro says:

    This was either my 2nd or 3rd Murakami book and it did make me feel like jumping up and dancing sometimes It is a wonderful story full of action and crazy characters and Murakami's absurdist sense of humour and attention to detail A pure reading delight

  8. Lori Lori says:

    A wonderful book a deep at times dark occasionally inscrutable book a wonderful seuel to or continuation of the wonderful A Wild Sheep Chase Dance Dance Dance is even better This is a book about appetites sex drink rock and roll and also Muzak conformity insanity ennui and death and it deliciously escapes the boundaries of a book review The characters are memorable whether they are mixed up or buttoned up orthe Sheepman Perhaps the character Hiraku Makimura could make you understand how special this book is but no his bank account is far bigger than his talent There's lots of humor and send ups of different genres but Murakami doesn't shy away from tender passages and poignant moments And oh that Sheepman It's an astonishing work that defies description and convention and I want to discuss it with my best friend over beer and anchovy pizza

  9. Mutasim Billah Mutasim Billah says:

    “Unfortunately the clock is ticking the hours are going by The past increases the future recedes Possibilities decreasing regrets mounting”A seuel to the Rat Trilogy Dance Dance Dance was in fact a response to the unexpected fame that Norwegian Wood had brought to Murakami There are references to trends and capitalism and consumerism and the vacuous concept of celebrity status and also the usual Murakami themes of alienation and the sudden discovery of a human connection Also there are references of mortality and the downsides of the celebrity image Dance Dance Dance has our anonymous narrator suffering from existential dread going back to some of the thematic venues of A Wild Sheep Chase in search of a past connection He receives cryptic instructions from the enigmatic Sheep Man and goes on to strike up a friendship with a teenager who suffers similar emotions of alienation He makes acuaintances of a number of celebrities some uite eccentric and comes across some unusual metaphorical visions or are they portals to other worlds? during his adventures There are many recurring lines and metaphors almost repetitive but in a good way

  10. William Thomas William Thomas says:

    I fall in love with every girl I see Every girl I meet It's true I fall in love a hundred times in a week It's always been like that So very easy to look at these girls and their legs and their teeth while they ride the bus with me while they shop for groceries next to me while they wait in line at the bank in front of me Because I don't have to really connect to them then I don't have to really see the nakedness and the scars and the tan lines and the pimples under the makeup I don't have to k ow how old they really are or if they were abused by other lovers I don't have to take the time to get to know them I just make it all up in my head Funny how I always have them break my heart then in the end I never write a happy ending Don't get me wrong I have loved truly and deeply many many times before on very real levels But those are very far between all the other fantasies all the dream girls running through my waking days That's the way I feel about Murakami though That most of these other books and authors are those girls I meet in passing or at parties the ones who really aren't real But that Murakami is so real so devilishly real that he breaks my heart in ways I never knew it could be Finds fault lines I didn't know were there And that he lingers in the mind long after he's gone unlike the fleeting legs and teeth of bus stop romances ListenThis is how an existentialist writes a metaphysical pulp fiction And it's really good My only problem which seems to be a hallmark of modern Japanese literature is that at times it feels tedious and that tedium made me feel tired But slogging through that you come out into a bright an beautiful book that will sneak up on you You'll be thinking about it for days after while you're trying to read other books Getting lost in that feeling of a great love that came to an end

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ダンス・ダンス・ダンス [Dansu, dansu, dansu][PDF / Epub] ☆ ダンス・ダンス・ダンス [Dansu, dansu, dansu] Author Haruki Murakami – Buyprobolan50.co.uk Un noir giapponese Un giornalista free lance di 34 anni cercando una ragazza suillo sparita senza lasciare traccia torna sul luogo del loro ultimo incontro il Dolphin Hotel di Sapporo Ma il piccolo al Un noir giapponese Un giornalista free lance di anni cercando una ragazza suillo sparita senza lasciare traccia torna sul luogo del loro ultimo incontro il Dolphin Hotel di Sapporo Ma il piccolo albergo nel uale l'uomo aveva alloggiato con la ragazza si è trasformato in un lussuoso hotel dove prendendo l'ascensore del personale può capitare di essere trasportati in uno spazio ダンス・ダンス・ダンス [Dansu, eBook Ì buio e gelato abitato da presenze inumane All'interno di uesta dimensione paurosa comincia a delinearsi un intreccio diabolico di morte corruzione e follia ma anche di abissale solitudine.

About the Author: Haruki Murakami

村上 春樹 is a popular contemporary Japanese writer and translator His work has been described as 'easily accessible yet profoundly complex' He can be located on Facebook at.