Llámame por tu nombre

Ll mame por tu nombre En una localidad de la costa de Italia durante la d cada de los ochenta la familia de Elio instaur la tradici n de recibir en el verano a estudiantes o creadores j venes que a cambio de alojamiento

  • Title: Llámame por tu nombre
  • Author: André Aciman Guillermo Díaz Ceballos
  • ISBN: 9788420473895
  • Page: 236
  • Format: Paperback
  • En una localidad de la costa de Italia, durante la d cada de los ochenta, la familia de Elio instaur la tradici n de recibir en el verano a estudiantes o creadores j venes que, a cambio de alojamiento, ayudaran al cabeza de familia, catedr tico, en sus compromisos culturales Oliver es el elegido este verano, un joven escritor norteamericano que pronto excita la imaginaciEn una localidad de la costa de Italia, durante la d cada de los ochenta, la familia de Elio instaur la tradici n de recibir en el verano a estudiantes o creadores j venes que, a cambio de alojamiento, ayudaran al cabeza de familia, catedr tico, en sus compromisos culturales Oliver es el elegido este verano, un joven escritor norteamericano que pronto excita la imaginaci n de Elio Durante las siguientes semanas, los impulsos ocultos de obsesi n y miedo, fascinaci n y deseo intensificar n su pasi n.

    • Unlimited [Humor and Comedy Book] ↠ Llámame por tu nombre - by André Aciman Guillermo Díaz Ceballos ó
      236 André Aciman Guillermo Díaz Ceballos
    • thumbnail Title: Unlimited [Humor and Comedy Book] ↠ Llámame por tu nombre - by André Aciman Guillermo Díaz Ceballos ó
      Posted by:André Aciman Guillermo Díaz Ceballos
      Published :2020-012-25T21:47:40+00:00

    About " André Aciman Guillermo Díaz Ceballos "

  • André Aciman Guillermo Díaz Ceballos

    Andr Aciman was born in Alexandria, Egypt and is an American memoirist, essayist, novelist, and scholar of seventeenth century literature He has also written many essays and reviews on Marcel Proust His work has appeared in The New Yorker, The New York Review of Books, The New York Times, The Paris Review, The New Republic, Cond Nast Traveler as well as in many volumes of The Best American Essays Aciman received his Ph.D in Comparative Literature from Harvard University, has taught at Princeton and Bard and is Distinguished Professor of Comparative Literature at The CUNY Graduate Center He is currently chair of the Ph D Program in Comparative Literature and founder and director of The Writers Institute at the Graduate Center Aciman is the author of the Whiting Award winning memoir Out of Egypt 1995 , an account of his childhood as a Jew growing up in post colonial Egypt Aciman has published two other books False Papers Essays in Exile and Memory 2001 , and a novel Call Me By Your Name 2007 , which was chosen as a New York Times Notable Book of the Year and won the Lambda Literary Award for Men s Fiction 2008 His forthcoming novel Eight White Nights FSG will be published on February 14, 2010


  • “He came. He left. Nothing else had changed. I had not changed. The world hadn't changed. Yet nothing would be the same. All that remains is dreammaking and strange remembrance.”I should probably issue a warning that this is a book I usually wouldn't like. I think. A summer romance up to its neck in purple prose and wandering introspection sounds like a nightmare. And yet, there was something so beautiful, awful, intoxicating and sad about Call Me by Your Name. Maybe I like it because - and [...]

  • One last update to say I saw the movie! I have been verbally spanked on GR before for reviewing movies so I won't go on and on, but I will say that it's a truly beautiful film. It's perfectly done and captures the book in a way I didn't think possible. All the actors were wonderful, but Armie Hammer stole the show for me. Kudos to whoever thought to cast him because he IS Oliver. It's a sweet, sad, hopeful, film that I hope everyone gets to see. Now I'm going to go eat a few peaches. Updating ag [...]

  • little intimacies.of the many, many aspects of this book that resonated with us, one in particular was the basis of an interesting exchange between me and author santino hassell. that exchange is excerpted below: what do you think so farJAG: i like it. it's very good at being what i think of as authentic teen gay boy POVSH: it reminds me of somethingJAG: it reminds me of a lot of thingsSH: the parts where he's talking about how hot and cold the love interest dude getsJAG: yes, with his facial ex [...]

  • I wanted to make fun of this maddening book, but really, I must just want to make fun of myself for loving it. The bare bones of the story could have been assembled using some kind of Gay Coming of Age Novel Trope Generator. Teenager. Grad student. Italian beach. Fruit. Poetry. Jealousy. Sex. Loss. More poetry. But. I agree with whoever likens Aciman's approach to Proust's (which is probably everybody who has read both Aciman and Proust.) This is not a Gay Coming of Age Novel, at all; it's an el [...]

  • 4.5 starsFue un libro encantador. Y cada que lo proceso más, me gusta MÁS. Creo que la primer lectura del año estará en mis mejores lecturas del año.Y TODAVÍA NO VEO LA PELÍCULA PORQUE LA QUIERO VER EN EL CINE. HASTA CUÁNDO, MÉXICO, HASTA CUÁNDO.

  • “If I could have him like this in my dreams every night of my life, I'd stake my entire life on dreams and be done with the rest.” This book has been on my to-read list for a few years, but now that the film is set to be released, I believed it was time to get going and pick it up once and for all. From what I had seen of the film - that is shirtless Armie Hammer and not much else, because I wanted to read the book before even watching the trailer - and from what I had heard about the book, [...]

  • This is a beautifully written story of passion, obsession, and possibly love.It's told primarily in the voice of a highly intelligent 17 year old boy living in the Italian Riviera with his family. They are wealthy, have a beautiful villa, and allow tourists to visit, and writers to stay there for the summer. The book is about the obsession the narrator, Elio, has for a young professor named Oliver (one of the writers staying for the summer). The atmosphere is perfectly described. I could picture [...]

  • Update:Sau bao tháng ngày đợi mong, cuối cùng thì tôi cũng đã xem được bộ phim “Call me by your name” bản full HD vietsub. Trước khi xem phim, tôi đã vô cùng ấn tượng với câu chuyện tình yêu nồng nhiệt, đắm say nhưng cuối cùng không thể có một kết thúc có hậu của hai nhân vật chính. Đó là một mối tình ngắn ngủi kéo dài vỏn vẹn chỉ 6 tuần, nhưng có sức ảnh hưởng và để lại dư vị mãi m [...]

  • Gorgeous prose elicits vivid emotions This is a beautiful coming of age novel. absolutely stunning!So passionate - so all consuming!Elio is 17 years old. Every summer his father selects and hosts a doctoral student to stay with them for the summer. Oliver is the summer student - writing his dissertation. he has come to Rome wears his Star of David necklace right out in the open. Elio and his family are also Jewish - but most Jews didn’t flaunt their Star of David for anyone to see .Elio begins [...]

  • 5+Stars.One of my top reads this year,without any doubt.I read this weeks ago and still can't find the words to express how much I loved it.All I can say is,-it's beautiful,-it made me happy,-it made me sad,-it just made me Feel,so many emotions.-the writing is just stunning.Read Nick's review,because he's said it perfectly.Favourite quotes,Let summer never end, let him never go away, let the music on perpetual replay play forever, I’m asking for very little, and I swear I’ll ask for nothing [...]

  • This book is like a fucking axe to the heart. But that’s okay because my heart, perhaps like yours, was broken long ago. No further damage can be done. So maybe then the book's more like a probe, yes, a very discomfiting probe, very invasive, making a fuller assessment of the wreckage. For most of the novel the narrative is the first-person thoughts, fantasies, worries, shames and fears of Elio in the summer of his 17th year. The young man is with his parents at their big comfortable summer ho [...]

  • Mira, no os voy a decir nada ni voy a leer otras reseñas porque este libro es demasiado especial y no merece ser arruinado por ningún tipo de juicio enrevesado de que si el argumento, si el narrador o si patatín y patatán. Mi consejo: leedlo, vivirlo, sentidlo, y que cada uno viva su propia experiencia con él positiva o negativa. Ea.

  • 2.5 starsAs a gay man, I feel happy seeing queer intimacies receive more acceptance and popularity, as evidenced by this book's film adaptation this year. I appreciate the pulsating emotions of lust and desire in Call Me by Your Name, even if my own first crushes did not manifest into much of anything. However, I struggled to get into this book. The writing felt too distant, intellectual, and heavy for me to immerse myself in Elio and Oliver's world. The book contained so much introspection and [...]

  • I found this novel painfully slow going at times. There was too much introspection, too little dialogue. The young grad student and the 17-year-old narrator annoyed me with their wishy-washy feelings and emotions. I craved more intensity and passion. Despite its flaws, I was gradually swept away by the lovely writing, the setting, and growing intimacy between the two main characters. Knowing early on these two young men were not destined to remain together did not prevent me from being deeply mo [...]

  • LISTEN I WAS JOKING ABOUT REVIEWING THIS WITH JUST A "IT WAS PEACHY" BUT I HONESTLY CAN NOT WITH THIS BOOKmy heart is bleeding i am offended it was too much it was so beautifully bittersweet and heartbreaking i am speechless why is it like this how DARE one day i might write an actual more eloquent review of this but until thenlet me cry my gay tears in peace

  • A friend of mine took me to a French film festival when I was in my 20s. The first movie we watched was about a creepy little 12 or 13 year old kid who stole a piece of raw liver from his mother's kitchen and proceeded to have relations with it. He then returned the liver to the kitchen, where his mother lovingly (and none the wiser) proceeded to cook the organ meat for her family, and then we, the audience, were subjected to watching them all eat it. The little creep then got bored with stealin [...]

  • He was waiting for me to say something. He was staring at me.This, I think, was the first time I dared myself to stare back at him. Usually, I'd cast a glance and then look away - look away because I didn't want to swim in the lovely, clear pool of his eyes unless I'd been invited to - and I never waited long enough to know whether I was even wanted there; look away because I was too scared to stare anyone back; look away because I didn't want to give anything away; look away because I couldn't [...]

  • After hearing endless acclaim for the audio version of this book, and wanting to read the book before seeing the film, I finally used an Audible credit for this. Everyone was right! You can read more about the comments about the narrator's voice here, but know he plays Oliver in the film, the older professor staying with Elio's family for the summer.Elio is in his teens and starting to explore his sexuality. In a very Catholic country, he is Jewish, and is having feelings for Oliver and doesn't [...]

  • "He was my secret conduit to myself - like a catalyst that allows us to become who we are, the foreign body, the pacer, the graft, the patch that sends all the right impulses, the steel pin that keeps the soldier's bone together, the other man's heart that makes us more us than we were before the transplant."I saw someone call this book 'maddening', I think I'd like to second that. I never expected it to get under my skin like it's done. And I certainly never expected to read scenes that ought t [...]

  • If Not Later, When? First of all I did not know there is a movie on this book I am so the last person to know anything! Below the trailorCall Me By Your Name | Official Trailer HD (2017)youtube/watch?v=Z9AYPThis is me this morning reading way over my bedtime, and finishing this book, but this is just one I started and wanted to read until the end!Would he understand? And would he forgive?Or was this another trick to stave off another access of loathing and shame?A few paragraphs / quotes → I l [...]

  • because he was he and I was I.These words of Montaigne trying to explain the nature of his affection to his friend Etienne de le Boetie and that he wrote down in his essay On Friendship in a way could be a motto for this novel. And these particular words come up inCall me by your name at some point.There were so many things I loved about that novel, its atmosphere and emotions, the way it examined the nature of love and desire, passion and fascination, sadness and longing, and how raw it felt, h [...]

  • For almost the entire first half of this book I was certain this was going to be a 2 star rating (which is an "ok" book on my rating scale). Thene second half inched up to a 3 star rating (which means "I liked it" on my rating scale). By the end, 4 stars! This is a "slow burn" type of book. I loved the descriptions of Italy. You never know exactly where the majority of the story is taking place, it is referred to only as "B", but wherever it is, it is beautiful! In the beginning, the love story [...]

  • I cried pretty much all the way through the ending pages and on the very last page, I conveniently burst into sobs. This book is amazingly beautiful and has got under my skin like no other book has ever quite managed to do. It's so darn powerful I can't even comprehend the idea of writing a review to fully compact all of my thoughts and feelings because I can't even articulate them myself. There is this sense of lust and absence at the heart of this novel and so beautifully is it described throu [...]

  • Non riuscirò mai a scrivere una recensione che renda giustizia a questo pezzo d'arte, quindi dirò poche e semplici cose. Chiamami col tuo nome è stata una lettura necessaria, avevo bisogno di una storia che entrasse nel mio cuore e stravolgesse i miei sentimenti. Lo stile narrativo è così vivido da sentire il calore estivo sulla pelle, la salsedine tra i capelli, il profumo delle pesche e il tocco di Oliver sulle labbra. Ho trovato la storia così delicata da sciogliermi e poi così audace [...]

  • I started this book without having a clue of what the story was about, I saw the rating on GR and I was in. My feelings towards this book are jumbled. I liked some aspects of it and hated others, the writing hands down was very good.

  • Me: This isn't too bad, a little boring and some questionable things but not that badMe: *Reads the peach scene*Me: I am disgustedReview also on my blog • Twitter • BookstagramRep: m/m romance, Jewish mc, bi mcContent warnings: sexual content, misuse of peaches I have a weird experience with Call Me By Your Name. I saw a YouTuber recommend it in 2015 and I wasn't reading at the time but I did look it up and it sat on my TBR for a while. Then I found interest in it again, and I heard th [...]

  • I'm in two minds about this book. I found it a lot of it self-indulgent, sub-Brodkeyean word playing, without any of the emotional charge and depth that Brodkey provides. I had no sense of Oliver's charm or the narrator's desirability, and I found their sexual flip-flopping deeply unconvincing. I also find it hard to believe that any bookseller with an ounce of sense would organise a poetry reading in Rome in August. Having said all that, I did read it to the end and was left with a sense of the [...]

  • Essa é, provavelmente a história de amor mais intensa que eu já li. A narrativa descreve os sentimentos de uma forma tão íntima que uma troca de olhares dura um parágrafo imenso e em nenhum momento isso foi chato para mim porque eu queria estar ali, sentindo tudo que o Elio estava sentindo. O Elio é um menino extremamente culto, muito inteligente e, ao mesmo tempo, tão frágil e vulnerável. A maneira angustiante como a paixão do menino por Oliver cresce e se desenvolve, suas inseguran [...]

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