El cero y el infinito Audible – Selindameditasyon.com

El cero y el infinito RUSBASHOV, miembro de la vieja guardia bolchevique y h roe de la Revoluci n Sovi tica, ha sido encarcelado acusado de traici n al gobiernode Mosc Es incitado a autoinculparse de una serie de delitos y traiciones que no ha cometido, pero termina por confesar a fin de salvar la Revoluci n Esta obra cumbre de la literatura pol tica nos ofrece un testimonio excepcional de la angustia que sufrieron cientos de antiguos miembros del Partido que desaparecieron, fueron encarcelados y juzgados o llegaron a autoinmolarse para salvarlo

10 thoughts on “El cero y el infinito

  1. Jeffrey Keeten Jeffrey Keeten says:

    This is a diseased century.We diagnosed the disease and its causes with microscopic exactness, but wherever we applied the healing knife a new sore appeared Our will was hard and pure, we should have been loved by the people But they hate us Why are we so odious and detested We brought you truth, and in our

  2. Ahmad Sharabiani Ahmad Sharabiani says:

    Sonnenfinsternis Darkness at Noon, c1940, Arthur KoestlerDarkness at Noon German Sonnenfinsternis is a novel by Hungarian born British novelist Arthur Koestler, first published in 1940 His best known work, it is the tale of Rubashov, an Old Bolshevik who is arrested, imprisoned, and tried for treason against th

  3. Edward Edward says:

    The back of my 1972 copy of Darkness at Noon claims that it is one of the few books written in this epoch which will survive it To me, Darkness at Noon seems like a book on the verge of being forgotten It s almost never on the shelves in bookstores or libraries, and I rarely hear it discussed I don t think it s tau

  4. Jessica Jessica says:

    Oh, how I do love those Russians Plus I m hoping reading this will make me feel better about my own life, which lately feels like a grim, freezing Stalinist dystopia of gray hopeless days It could be worse, right I ve got a lot of work to do tonight, and somehow I thought this would be an excellent time to go back and

  5. Manny Manny says:

    An Announcement Concerning the Class Traitor NotAfter a scrupulously fair trial in thePeople s Court, Comrade Not has been found guilty of posting an ideologically unsound review To protect other comrades from the possibility of being seduced into thought crime, the review has now been removed from the community areahas al

  6. Jack Jack says:

    A 20th century classic that succeeds on two levels As a searing indictment of totalitarian political systems, and as an absorbing human drama My initial feeling of revulsion toward the protagonist, Rubashov a former high ranking government functionary, now imprisoned and charged with crimes against the state ultimately gave wa

  7. Michael Finocchiaro Michael Finocchiaro says:

    Darkness at Noon is a haunting picture of life in the darkest era of Stalinist Russia inside a political prison The protagonist is Rubashov, an Old Bolshevik who is arrested and tried for treason by the government that he helped create Vividly realistic, Koestler paints the life of Rubashov in his prison cell, his wall tapping con

  8. Perry Perry says:

    I need reminders from time to time, like those in this novel, of psychological and moral atrocities, of the hyper viciousness of a pack lead by unstable maniacs and sociopaths Darkness at Noon is a chilling novel about Nicholas Salmanovitch Rubashov, an old Bolshevik, formerly Commissar of the People, and a leader in the 1917 Russian

  9. Antigone Antigone says:

    Nothing is worse in prison than the consciousness of one s innocence it prevents acclimatization and undermines one s moraleComrade Rubashov has been arrested But this is nothing He s been around this block before He knows, for instance, this truth about the consciousness of innocence as the unseen man in the neighboring cell clearly doe

  10. Chrissie Chrissie says:

    This is most appropriately classified as an autobiographical novel The author, Arthur Koestler, became a member of the German Communist Party in 1931 In 1938, disillusioned by Stalin s Moscow show trials and indiscriminate purges of the so called counter revolutionaries, he left the Party In 1940 came his critique Darkness at Noon a novel sha

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