Bröderna Lejonhjärta

❮Reading❯ ➺ Bröderna Lejonhjärta Author Astrid Lindgren – Nüüd ma jutustan oma vennast Minu vend on Joonatan Lõvisüda – temast tahangi ma jutustada Minu meelest tundub see kõik olevat peaaegu muinasjutt ja natuke tondilugu ka aga ometi on see algusest Nüüd ma jutustan oma vennast Minu vend on Joonatan Lõvisüda – temast tahangi ma jutustada Minu meelest tundub see kõik olevat peaaegu muinasjutt ja natuke tondilugu ka aga ometi on see algusest lõpuni tõsi Ehkki seda ei tea keegi peale minu ja JoonataniJoonatani nimi polnud alguses hoopiski Lõvisüda Ta perekonnanimi oli Lõvi täpselt niisamuti nagu minul ja emalgi Tema oli Joonatan Lõvi Minu nimi on Karl Lõvi ja meie ema oma Sigrid Lõvi Isa nimi oli Aksel Lõvi aga tema läks meie juurest ära siis kui ma olin kõigest kaks aastat vana ta läks merele ja sestsaadik pole me temast enam midagi kuulnudLugu vapratest vendadest Lõvisüdametest kes Nangijaala Kibuvitsaoru Tengili hirmuvalitsuse alt vabastasid.Bröderna Lejonhjärta

Astrid Anna Emilia Lindgren née Ericsson was a Swedish children's book author and screenwriter whose many titles were translated into languages and published in than countries She has sold roughly million copies worldwide Today she is most remembered for writing the Pippi Longstocking books as well as the Karlsson on the Roof book seriesAwardsHans Christian A.

Bröderna Lejonhjärta PDF ò Hardcover
  • Hardcover
  • 232 pages
  • Bröderna Lejonhjärta
  • Astrid Lindgren
  • Estonian
  • 13 March 2015

10 thoughts on “Bröderna Lejonhjärta

  1. says:

    In high school I loaned this to a girlfriend and then she dumped me and then I called her house like every day all GIVE ME MY BOOK BACK until she finally left it outside my door so she wouldn't have to talk to meI was a pretty big fan of this book

  2. says:

    If you don't like this book you just don't understand anything If you still haven't read it please doSimply one of the best children's books ever written It deals with some very serious issues in a truly admirable way and gives hope at the same time Pure honest brave and magical

  3. says:

    There are times when reality is hard to bearThere are times when you wish you would not have to face what is actually happening For all those times Astrid Lindgren wrote The Brothers Lionheart I must have read it about ten times by now several times as a child and several times with my own children and students I have watched the film listened to the magical audiobook in which Astrid Lindgren herself reads the story in that slow humoristic voice of hers indicating her Småland dialect ever so little And I have read uite a few reflections on the book as well mostly discussions about whether or not she was right to break the taboo of death in a children's adventure bookWhat remains with me are two things the power of storytelling to make life bearable and the recurring pattern of human society regardless of plot setting characters and purpose of the storyThe first chapter is of the kind that makes you cry helplessly a poor boy with a deadly illness probably tuberculosis overhears his mother talking about his expected death Devastated he confides in his older brother Jonathan who reassures him that there is a wonderful adventurous life after death in Nangijala and that he will just be waiting there until Jonathan joins him Things develop differently however and Jonathan dies himself trying to save his brother from a fire And shortly afterwards the boys reunite in the wonderful fairytale world of Nangijala So far so kitschBut of course Nangijala is a dark place as well with a village behind a wall reigned by the evil Tengil and his soldiers supported by a superpower weapon a dragon called Katla Nobody will be surprised to hear that the novel was published at the height of the Cold WarI still feel a shiver down my spine when I think of the boys sneaking in behind enemy lines using the passwordAll makt åt Tengil vår befriare All power to Tengil our liberatorIs it not a universal habit of tyrants that they proclaim themselves liberators? From what I would like to ask from freedom of movement? Freedom of choice? Peace?In the black and white world of Astrid Lindgren's fairytale the brothers set out to save their world out of the glorious conviction that there are things you have to do regardless of the danger you encounter“Men då sa Jonatan att det fanns saker som man måste göra även om det var farligt ’Varför då’ undrade jag ’Annars är man ingen människa utan bara en liten lort’ sa Jonatan” 'I don't know if it was such a good thing to do' said Jonathan 'But there are things you have to do otherwise you're not a human being just a piece of dirt'They win in the end and the evil powers of Nangijala are defeated but at a cost Jonathan was hurt by Katla And this is where the story loses its magical power and credibility for me and where I feel Astrid Lindgren does not face up to reality even if it is just the reality you find in a story universe The boys decide to commit suicide to move on to the next world Nangilima where the stories are better and life is easier In a chain of eternal worlds there can be multiple happy or sad endings But I don't particularly like that message and have always found it hard to convey to my children Not because of the theme of death but because of the careless attitude towards the reality we currently live in and can't stomachIf we just move on whenever life does not turn out the way we expect it and move from adventure to adventure ignoring the fallout of the reality we dodge by seeking an easy way out there is no real incentive to change the premises of the world we live in for the better or to try to figure out the reasons for the problems we have in order to prevent them from getting worse Close your eyes and jumpI always thought that was contradictory to the message that you are a piece of dirt if you do not do what you think is right But then again Astrid Lindgren might have seen clearly what humanity does all the time building walls fighting over ideology ignoring bad signs denying reality and jumping blindly into the future hoping for the best without ever turning around to learn from history believing in an afterlife that will be different and better despite being populated by the same set of characters that populate earthThere is one beautiful idea expressed in the story that I love reading over and over againMen jag kan inte döda någon’ sa Jonatan ’det vet du Orvar’ ’Om alla vore som du’ sa Orvar ’då skulle ju ondskan få regera i all evinnerlighet’ Men då sa jag att om alla vore som Jonatan så skulle det inte finnas någon ondska“But I can't kill anyone' said Jonathan 'you know that Orvar' 'If everyone were like you' said Orvar 'then evil would rule for all eternity' But then I said that if everyone were like Jonathan then there would be no evil”

  4. says:

    Bröderna Lejonhjärta The Brothers Lionheart Astrid Lindgren The Brothers Lionheart is a children's fantasy novel written by Astrid Lindgren It was published in the autumn of 1973 and has been translated into 46 languages Many of its themes are unusually dark and heavy for the children's book genre Disease death tyranny betrayal and rebellion are some of the dark themes that permeate the story The lighter themes of the book involve platonic love loyalty hope courage and pacifism In an unnamed Swedish city ten year old Karl Lejon has found out that he is going to die from an unspecified pulmonary disease His adored big brother 13 year old Jonatan calms him down and tells him that in the afterlife all men will go to a land known as Nangijala One day a fire breaks out in the Lejon home Jonatan takes Karl on his back and jumps out of the house's window to save him but dies himself in the fall Karl is crestfallen over his brother's death until just before his own demise he receives a sign which allays his fears of death and when he wakes again he finds himself in the Cherry Valley of Nangijala where he is happily reunited with Jonatan Karl is introduced to the denizens of the valley particularly Sofia the dove keeper Hubert the hunter and Jossi a landlord and assumes the surname Lionheart along with his brother عنوانها ب‍رادران‌ ش‍ی‍ردل‌؛ دره‌ گ‍ل‌ س‍رخ‌؛ نویسنده آس‍ت‍ری‍د ل‍ی‍ن‍دگ‍رن‌؛ تاریخ نخستین خوانش سال 1990 میلادیعنوان ب‍رادران‌ ش‍ی‍ردل‌؛ نویسنده آس‍ت‍ری‍د ل‍ی‍ن‍دگ‍رن‌؛ مت‍رج‍م اک‍ب‍ر گ‍ل‍رن‍گ‌؛ تهران، مردمک؛ 1368؛ در 289 ص؛ چاپ دیگر تهران، پیک فرهنگ؛ 1368؛ در 289 ص؛ 1370، چاپ سوم 1375؛ موضوع داستانهای نویسندگان سوئدی سده 20 معنوان دره‌ گ‍ل‌ س‍رخ‌؛ نویسنده آس‍ت‍ری‍د ل‍ی‍ن‍دگ‍رن‌؛ مت‍رج‍م ع‍زی‍زال‍ل‍ه‌ ق‍وطاس‍ل‍و؛ تهران، کتاب جوانه، 1370؛ در 240 ص، مصور؛ چاپ دیگر ت‍ه‍ران‌ دف‍ت‍ر ن‍ش‍ر ف‍ره‍ن‍گ‌ اس‍لام‍ی‌‏‫، 1375؛ چاپ دیگر ‏‫تهران ‬‏‫ شرکت انتشارات سوره مهر‬‏‫‬‏، 1393؛ شابک 9786001751493؛ ‬‬عنوان ب‍رادران‌ ش‍ی‍ردل‌؛ نویسنده اس‍ت‍ری‍د ل‍ی‍ن‍دگ‍رن‌؛ م‍ت‍رج‍م‌ م‍ح‍م‍د زری‍ن‌ب‍ال‌؛ ت‍ه‍ران‌ ن‍ش‍ر ن‍ق‍طه‌، گ‍روه‌ ک‍ودک‌ و ن‍وج‍وان‌‏‫، 1375، در 234 ص؛ شابک 9645548683؛‬عنوان ب‍رادران‌ ش‍ی‍ردل‌؛ نویسنده اس‍ت‍ری‍د ل‍ی‍ن‍دگ‍رن‌؛ م‍ت‍رج‍م‌ بهمن رستم‌آبادی؛ ت‍ه‍ران‌ زنبق فرهنگ و هنر‏‫، 1390؛ در 303 ص؛ شابک 9789647501262؛ چاپ دوم 1397؛عنوان برادران شیردل؛ نویسنده آسترید لیندگرن؛ مترجم از زبان سوئدی ج‍ون‌ ت‍ی‍ت‌؛ مترجم کمال اکرمی؛ زیر نظر شورای بررسی رمان؛ ویراستار پژمان واسعی؛ تهران ‏‫محراب قلم، کتابهای مهتاب‏‫، 1397؛ ‬در 273 ص؛ شابک 9786004132237؛داستان دو برادر به نام‌های «یوناتان» و «کارل» است «کارل»، برادر کوچکتر، و کودکی بیمار است، که از لحاظ عاطفی به برادر بزرگتر خود بسیار وابسته است «کارل» به‌طور اتفاقی پی می‌برد، که به زودی خواهد مرد؛ «یوناتان» برای دلداری دادن به او، از سرزمینی زیبا، و افسانه‌ ای به نام «نانگیالا» سخن می‌گوید که آدم‌ها پس از مرگ به آنجا می‌روند کمی بعد در یک آتش‌سوزی، «یوناتان» می‌میرد «کارل» که پس از مرگ «یوناتان» زندگی خودش را غم‌انگیز می‌بیند، بی‌صبرانه منتظر است، تا او هم به «نانگیالا» برود، و در کنار «یوناتان» قرار بگیرد او که بیمار است، پس از مدتی به او می‌پیوندد، و در «درهٔ گیلاس»، زندگی سرشار از آرامشی را با برادرش آغاز می‌کند اما به زودی متوجه می‌شود در سرزمینی به نام درهٔ گل سرخ، که در همسایگی آنها واقع شده‌ است، شخص بی‌رحم و زورگویی به نام «تنگیل» حکومت می‌کند، که آرامش و آزادی را از مردمانش سلب کرده‌ است او در می‌یابد که برادرش در این مدت با همراهی اهالی این سرزمین، مبارزاتی را در برابر حاکم زورگو آغاز کرده‌ است او که برادر خود را سمبل شجاعت می‌داند، خواسته و ناخواسته پا به پای او در مسیر مبارزه با شر و پلیدی مبارزه می‌کند ا شربیانی

  5. says:

    remember that book you read in your childhood? it was in hardcover it was a bit dusty and used and you had that feeling that you would like this book and so you read it and it had adventures and it was interesting and you couldn't stop reading that book you read other books before but that was the first book you were glued to remember that book in your childhood that in a way is the main reason for your deep love to books? that book that holds magic to you? that is cherished by you? that when thinking of your childhood you also thinking of it? the book you loved best as a child? that book that couldn't be replaced? that one special book that has a warm place in your heart till this day? well that's what The Brothers Lionheart by Astrid Lindgren is to me

  6. says:

    This is the most important most magical and most precious book from my childhood It is the book that made me believe in something greater than myself when I was about ten years old It is to me one of the most wonderful stories for children and young teenagers By the time I was 18 I had read it three or four times later I read it to my oldest daughter and now to my youngest And I still struggled to hold back the tearsIt is about the love between two brothers about life after death about believing in goodness and fighting evil – though that is what I see as an adult now When I was a child and to my own children it wasis simply a magnificent and magical story which had me reading into the small hours of the night but above all it is about hope With this book alone Astrid Lindgren made an indelible imprint on my childhood Years ago I taught a course on fantasy fiction during which I had long discussions with my students about the genre My students were educating themselves to become future English teachers and the fantasy genre is a must in that connection at least here in Denmark where it has been popular for a long time A school teacher I knew at the time had read this story aloud to her pupils in school and had made sure to tell the children not to throw themselves from tall buildings because there was no such thing as Nangijala – the magical place that Karl and Jonatan go to after they die early on in the book so no spoiler I made it my mission to tell my students never to do any such thing; children aren’t stupid They know how to distinguish between what’s real and what isn’t But importantly how did she know there is no Nangijala? To take away the hope and the magic that such a story offers is to misunderstand what the genre offers not least this bookShortly afterwards my mother died uite unexpectedly Among the many cards I received was one from those same students in which they sent me their heartfelt condolences and which ended by their assuring me that ‘we believe in Nangijala’ So even as an adult this book is among those I will defend with my life and recommend to anyone who’ll listen I know I’m not the only person to feel this way about The Brothers Lionheart indeed I believe it’s part of the landscape of childhood for many Scandinavians which just underlines how wondrous and magical Astrid Lindgren was

  7. says:

    The book that made me who I am todayThe one that taught me to stand up for my friends The book that showed me that Somethings you just HAVE to do or else you are not a real human being just a little speck of dirt Of course I read it in the original Swedish but anyone who has half a mind of reading something truly healing should give this a go in English It is well translated and she IS after all the mother of Pippi Longstockings I rest my caseJonatan jag ser ljuset

  8. says:

    Beautiful heartbreaking uplifting and timeless Astrid Lindgren Forever “Why did you save Park's life was that so good?''I don't know if it was such a good thing to do' said Jonathan 'But there are things you have to do otherwise you're not a human being just a piece of dirt I've said this to you before''But what if he'd realized who you were?' I said 'And they had caught you''Well then they would've caught Lionheart and not a piece of dirt' said Jonathan” ― Astrid Lindgren The Brothers Lionheart

  9. says:

    Well and truly the first time I read Astrid Lindgren’s 1973 fantasy novel The Brothers Lionheart in 1977 titled Bröderna Lejonhärta in the Swedish original although yes I was reading the novel in German translation I not only found The Brothers Lionheart Die Brüder Löwenherz a diverting and entertaining reading experience I in fact and indeed just loved loved loved absolutely everything about the author’s about Astrid Lindgren’s narrative and in particular I was also completely in awe at Lindgren’s bravery approaching in a children’s novel subjects and topics like death grief loss and the concept that even in the so called afterlife danger and evil can reign supreme and hold sway And indeed first and foremost what I have always most appreciated in The Brothers Lionheart is not only the incredibly close and loving personal relationship between strong and healthy older brother Jonathan and his sickly and dying of tuberculosis younger brother Karl since due to major differences of temperament and likesdislikes my own relationship with my two siblings has sadly never been all that close but also that this absolute love and affection extends even to the afterlife even to Nangijala and that therefore when Jonathan and Karl once they are both residing in Nangijala realise that their at first glance idyllic seeming existence there is in fact gravely threatened they as a brave two person team decide to actively fight against the tyranny and evil of Tengil and his weapon of mass destruction the dragon Katla Now if I were to rank The Brothers Lionheart only and solely from the perspective of my eleven year old self from when I read the novel in 1977 I would most definitely and without any doubt whatsoever be choosing a solid five star ranking However I do have to admit that rereading The Brothers Lionheart as an older and much critical adult albeit that I do still very much enjoy Astrid Lindgren’s presented text with Jonathan and Karl’s sweet sibling devotion with their bravery and fortitude combatting Tengil and Katla I am sorry to say that I also tend to consider it somewhat uncomfortable and problematic that Astrid Lindgren seems to at least to older adult I be depicting death and the afterlife as almost something preferable to life in so far that everything about Nangijala even when it is threatened by evil and with possible destruction is still in my opinion depicted by Astrid Lindgren as somehow being better in every way than life on earth And that after Jonathan is severely injured by in the battle with Katla that the two brothers actually choose to commit suicide and thereby to move from Nanjigala to Nangilama where there supposedly is an easier existence with better stories well I just do not particularly appreciate as an adult reader the potential message this might give to children that suicide is both acceptable and a not even all that traumatic escape for while it might well be important to show children that death is not some monster to always and continuously fear I do think that the way death is actively embraced and seen as a positive escape into an even idyllic existence by Astrid Lindgren at the end of The Brothers Lionheart this does go just a wee bit too far for my level of comfort

  10. says:

    Oh man I am an absolute sucker for sibling relationships have I mentioned this before? Maybe I have if not know now that I am So you might guess why this is along with 'Mio My Mio' my favourite Astrid Lindgren book The relationship between Tvebak and Jonathan the Danish names is so unbelievably precious and leaves me in tears even now despite it being a childrens book Having a brother myself I understand the devotion you can have for a sibling; I'd do anything for him I'd face my own death if it meant saving him and I wouldn't even hesitate Because I love him than anything and nothing else is as important I love this book and I have loved it since I read it for the first time as a kid It's a wonder of a children's book really a masterpiece handling some very difficult themes and many of the exact things that I value so highly and have struggled with myself trust freedom fighting for what you believe in loyalty and keeping the ones you love safe whatever the cost And this presents all of these things in a lovely heartbreaking and hopeful tale There's no doubt I'll be reading this to my own children some day

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