V prípade, že si neviete spomenúť na svoje heslo si ho môžete obnoviť zadaním svojej e-mailovej adresy, ktorú ste použili pri registrácii, kam Vám zašleme návod. V prípade ďalších problémov nás kontaktujte.
Audiokniha má obtížnost četby B1 Elinor is careful but Marianne is not. They both meet the man of their dreams, but will they find true happiness?
Sense and Sensibility (1811) was Jane Austens first published novel. When their father dies the Dashwood sisters and their mother find themselves destitute and soon, under the influence of his greedy wife Fanny, their half-brother John forces them out of their home in Sussex and the bereaved women have to move to a distant relatives cottage in Devonshire.
‘The more I know of the world the more am I convinced that I shall never see a man whom I can really love. I require so much!’ Marianne Dashwood wears her heart on her sleeve, and when she falls in love with the dashing but unsuitable John Willougby she ignores her sister Elinor’s warning that her impulsive behaviour leaves her open to gossip and innuendo.
Jane Austen (1775-1817) was extremely modest about her own geniusbut has become one of English literature's most famous women writers. She is also the author of Sense and Sensibility, Pride and Prejudice, Emma, Persuasion, and Northanger Abbey.
Though Northanger Abbey is one of Jane Austen's earliest novels, it was not published until after her death--well after she'd established her reputation with works such as Pride and Prejudice, Emma, and Sense and Sensibility. the novel is modeled after the day's popular romances and Gothic thrillers, which it then proceeds to ridicule. The heroine is Catherine Morland, who encounters upper-crust society at Bath, falls in love, and becomes targeted by misinformed fortune-seekers. After moving to Northanger Abbey, her imagination goes to work and dreams up mysteries thatlead to various social disasters.
Stuff and Dough was conceived of by Puiu with Răzvan Rădalescu, who was then a short story writer and went on to have a hand in the screenplays of a number of the Romanian New Wave’s key films (including The Death of Mr. Lazarescu and Radu Muntean's Tuesday, After Christmas). The plot itself is hardly revolutionary, being an assemblage of genre elements from the territory of the road movie and gangster thriller: a motley bunch of friends on a cross-country drug delivery gone awry, a car chase and some shady henchmen thrown in for good measure.
Of all Jane Austen's heroines, Emma Woodhouse is the most flawed, the most infuriating, and, in the end, the most endearing. Pride and Prejudice's Lizzie Bennet has more wit and sparkle, Catherine Morland in Northanger Abbey more imagination, and Sense and Sensibility's Elinor Dashwood certainly more sense--but Emma is lovable precisely because she is so imperfect.