D avid H erbert Lawrence was born on September 11, His father was a coal miner and Lawrence grew up in a mining town in England. He always hated the mines, however, and frequently used them in his writing to represent both darkness and industrialism, which he despised because he felt it was scarring the English countryside. Lawrence attended high school and college in Nottingham and, after graduation, became a school teacher in Croyden in Although his first two novels had been unsuccessful, he turned to writing full time when a serious illness forced him to stop teaching.

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Written by D. Narrated by Fabio Camero. Upload Sign In Join. Home Audiobooks Romance. Play Sample. Create a List. Download to App.

Lawrence Narrated by Fabio Camero. Length: 2 hours. Description La obra prohibida por revelar hipocresias. Cuando Lawrence publico en su ultima novela, desato la furia de quienes se sentian aludidos por ella y que se apresuraron a declarar la obra como inmoral y a prohibirla.

La verdad es que Lawrence en esta novela simbolizo en Lord Chatterley a todo el imperio britanico, paralizado e impotente, mientras que su esposa, ante la incapacidad del marido encontraba en un hombre de la clase media una alternativa. Los simbolos eran demasiado obvios para que Lawrence fuera perdonado y solo la labor de la justicia, que declaro que se trataba de una obra de grandes meritos literarios, logro acabar con las prohibiciones. Pero ademas de su profundo ataque a la hipocresia, se trata de una novela de argumento entretenido y por eso ha sido considerada como una de las grandes obras de la literatura inglesa del siglo XX.

I've loved modernist fiction for a long time, but I've had a love-hate relationship with D. Lawrence for about as long. Lady Chatterley's lover is the best Lawrence I've ever read.

Yes, you can still find what I think of as his bad habits there: his tendency to describe everything using opposites, his obsession with vitality which often seems, as someone else put it, "a sick man's dream of health," his obvious disdain for many of his characters and their choices. But all of these tendencies are reined in here: even his tendency toward repetition comes off as lyrical rather than merely trying.

I can enthusiastically recommend it to people who don't much like D. What's most delightful about "Lady Chatterley" is that, considering a book that's supposedly about an intense, erotic affair between two people, it's surprisingly wide-ranging. One of the things that makes this book work is, oddly enough, is how carefully Lawrence crafts its temporal and physical setting. Beyond Constance and Oliver's relationship, we get a clear-eyed description of the generalized despair that followed the end of the First World War, a pitiless description of the British artistic scene, a careful transcription of the Derby dialect, and a look destructive effects of the coal industry on Lawrence's beloved British countryside that's simultaneously regretful and buzzing with dark energy.

His descriptions of both the main characters' erotic adventures and the lush woods that they have them in are truly beautiful, there are passages where everything in the book seems to pulse with sensuality and life. For all his opinions about the state in which he found the world, I can't think of too many writers who were more interested in writing the body than Lawrence was.

This novel might owe its notoriety to its four-letter words and its explicitness, but it also communicates the physicality of both sex and mere being exceptionally well.

The paralyzed Clifford is sort of given short shrift here -- one imagines that he's got a body, too, though Lawrence depicts him as largely inert. Also, even while he praises the joy of sexual congress, Lawrence seems to have a lot of ideas about exactly how men and women should and shouldn't have sex. In the final analysis, though, seeing as it was produced by a writer who sometimes comes off as bitter and spiteful about the modern world, "Lady Chatterley" seems like a surprisingly optimistic argument for romantic and physical love.

This may be especially true of its lovely final pages, where Constance and Oliver plan out a future that emphasizes the rhythms of nature, their love, and their truest selves. A difficult book from a difficult writer, but certainly worth the effort.

Misogyny abound. Regardless, it's quite hilarious. The first time I read this all I remembered was sex and chickens. This time around I picked up on much more. The narration by John Lee was perfect. After a brief sexual affair, she becomes involved with the gamekeeper on the family estate.

Oliver Mellors, the composite opposite of her husband, is unfulfilled as well by his wife Bertha, whose method of punishment is to withhold any intimacy. Their relationship develops as Constance begins to use Olivers shed as a sort of retreat.

The curiosity and eventual lust grow and develop and soon they are intimately involved. First as a need, then a desire. This is the story of their intimate and beautiful relationship, and an example of this books premise: individual rejuvenation through love and personal relationships.

This book brought to mind, for me anyway, how we define love. What it is What is the meaning of adultery This one was alright. I don't think there's a ton that's memorable aside from it being considered 'racy,' but it's DH Lawrence, so. It's not one that I'll likely reread again. At the start I thought, I'm not going to finish this, as I found the story quite slow moving. I'm glad I persevered, and although by today's standards it wouldn't be on a Banned Books List, I can see why it was at the time of publication.

This is my first experience of D. Lawrence and his writing style slowly grew on me, so much so that by the end I had settled into and enjoyed the slow pace, the characters and the look back at his time and place.

It's very well written and I could easily sympathise with all the characters, and appreciate the way they each found themselves trapped.

In vergelijking met de andere werken van Lawrence echt een afknapper, ondanks de taboedoorbreking. Het ligt er te dik op om te shockeren. Wel interessante sociale duiding: een verhouding binnen de eigen klasse is aanvaardbaar, erbuiten niet. Opvallende romantisch accent: afkeer van industrie en teloorgang van de oude wereld. I decided to read this book because it was a famous banned book. It was seen by many as being obscene. This was an interesting book. Some of the sex parts were unintentionally funny ex.

On the other hand it did offer some interesting perspectives on sex. Apart from the sex, this book also offered commentary against industrialization. A more literate than average romance novel. One of the first of its kind, so important, but for this reader at least, banal and uninspiring.

Considered pornographic at publication, mild by today's standards. Best Lawrence novel I have read. While I liked Lady Chatterley's Lover, it was difficult to keep it in context. The context of Lawrence's novel is 's England. The story by today's measure is still good-- it's a little steamy, a little saucy and a little tawdry. Though by 's British standards, it is nothing short of scandalous.

Therein lies a bump-in-the-road to a full appreciation of the LCL's contribution to literature. Nevertheless, the story is still relevant on certain levels.

Sexual expression by women is still something that is viewed with disdain. Differing levels of social acceptance towards female sexuality was one issue Lawrence was railing against-- men with mistresses in proper British society was acceptable, almost expected. But a woman who sought sexual satisfaction from anyone other than her husband was a completely different matter.

The novel is well written and makes the author's point eloquently. But still, I wonder what would have become of the exact same novel had a woman written it in the same time period. I am shocked that I enjoyed this. My father - a non-reader - always held DH Lawrence as his standard for unreadable books. While I certainly love reading more than him, I tend to agree with his assessments to a less passionate degree writes he says aren't half bad, I love, writers he's dislikes, I enjoy, writers he hates, I dislike, etc.

I really liked this though. I was so confused the first few scenes - I couldn't fathom when this book took place or was written. I was shocked to find it was in the early days of the Depression. My daughter wanted to read it -- and so I thought I should finally get around to reading it myself first, if only to be able to give her a reasonable heads' up as to the level of sex scene she was getting into.

After the hype, and the banning, etc. As it turns out, I was not. It was an interesting discussion on class, and women's roles etc.

I heard, it's a book of fame for its sensuality. But in my opinion, rather, it's a book of escaping the despair of the rotten world. Through the world of sensuality, they saw hope.

The book starts with rather dismay or low situation, makes you think, the ending has to be lifted up, 'cause the chances are just higher at the other half.

Clifford and Connie both were struggling in their settings, or in the chasm between their idealisms and their realities. Both painfully realized how repulsive or disgusting the reality was, both pursuing their ideal "kingdom". Though Clifford started out actively, Connie passively. She was doubting from beginning not very beginning though, otherwise she wouldn't marry him that his effort could get him anywhere.

At the end, Clifford sank hopelessly in his own helplessness, which was reflected by his strange relationship with Mrs. Connie, though, wakened by the ecstasy of sensual world, actively sought after the new relationship between her and Mellors. In one way, Lawrence definitely expressed his view of pure intellectual - cold, dry, lifeless and hopeless - in the character of Clifford, who was intelligent in many ways but totally disconnected from the sensual world, because of his disability.


El amante de Lady Chatterley

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El Amante De Lady Chatterley

Incluso cuando follas. Esa es tu belleza, mi amor". En este sentido, recuerda el Nobel J. Coetzee en 'Contra la censura. Sin embargo, el mismo libro espera a que se lo vuelva a abrir, a explorar. Cultura Cine.


'El amante de lady Chatterley', la novela erótica de toda una generación

Written by D. Narrated by Fabio Camero. Upload Sign In Join. Home Audiobooks Romance. Play Sample. Create a List. Download to App.

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