Schweigeminute Film News von "Schweigeminute"
Kurz vor Beginn des neuen Schuljahres in einem verschlafenen Fischerhafen an der Ostsee verliebt sich der jährige Christian in seine neue Englischlehrerin Stella Petersen. Die weltgewandte Frau beeindruckt den jungen Fischersohn. Auch sie geht. Schweigeminute ist ein deutscher Fernsehfilm aus dem Jahr von Thorsten M. Schmidt. Dem Stoff liegt die gleichnamige Erzählung von Siegfried Lenz. Film. Schweigeminute. Die filmische Adaption der gleichnamigen Novelle von Siegfried Lenz erzählt die zeitlose Geschichte einer ersten. Weitere Filter. von. bis. ganze Sendungen. mit UT. mit AD. Sie sind hier: stockholmdesign2005.se · Filme · Der Fernsehfilm der Woche; Schweigeminute. Die Männer dieses Films waren Stella ebenso verfallen wie ich als Zuschauer. Ich habe mich lange gefragt warum mich dieser Film derartig anrührte. Aber egal ob.
Die Männer dieses Films waren Stella ebenso verfallen wie ich als Zuschauer. Ich habe mich lange gefragt warum mich dieser Film derartig anrührte. Aber egal ob. Die Verfilmung wurde auf dem Filmfest in München gezeigt. Quelle: https://stockholmdesign2005.se–2. Weitere Filter. von. bis. ganze Sendungen. mit UT. mit AD. Sie sind hier: stockholmdesign2005.se · Filme · Der Fernsehfilm der Woche; Schweigeminute. Suddenly she has to take care of children who are foreign to. If ever there was a "boy" book, this would be it. Nein, danke. Ulrik Quedens Hermann Beyer Als Stella dann bei einem Segelunfall verunglückt, bricht für Christian eine Welt zusammen. Deine Registrierung war erfolgreich Schön, dass du hier more info.
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Passwort vergessen? Weiter als The end of a summer, a sleepy fishing port on the Baltic Sea and the beginning of a great feeling that must not be: Shortly before the start of the new school year, the year-old Christian falls in love with his new English teacher Stella Petersen.
In a moment of unexpected lightness and freedom, in the dunes and seascape far away from the small town, Stella and Christian discover a shared longing and an attraction to each other, the intensity of which both overwhelmed.
But soon after class has begun again, the secret relationship between the young teacher and her pupil threatens the scandal It would only be fair to brush up to make sure that what I told her was correct and lately I have been feeling less than confident in my skill.
So, one thing led to another and I stumbled upon an older article that one of the German TV channels posted. Alright, I was intrigued.
I could do with a little German literature and this list was chronological, starting in and ending in A perfect tour through German history seen through the eyes of its literature.
Long story short, I picked the books that interested me the most and began my literary journey, starting with Schweigeminute.
Despite my unrealistic reservations I got sucked into the story straight away. The protagonist, an year-old senior high school student, brought a sense of wonderment to the story.
The plot was straight forward: boy meets his senior English teacher. Boy falls head over heels for said teacher.
It was the narration and the structure of the story that gave it a unique take on the otherwise rather simple narration.
For one, there were no chapters. The narration began and ended as one long stream of consciousness.
It bothers me to no end, but not with this one. Secondly, the narration jumps very quickly between three different time periods; during the time the narrator reflects, his time with his teacher, and the time leading up to the present.
The setting lent the entire narration an atmosphere and a mood that reflected the uncertainty of life. It was poetic and beautiful and sad all at the same time.
It worked wonderfully. Overall, I really enjoyed this story. It kept me spellbound until the last page. The only thing that was difficult were the time jumps that came unannounced and very suddenly, which interrupted the flow of the story.
View 2 comments. Translated from the German, this small-format page novella is an easy, misty read. We know from that beginning that a German youth has lost his lover, a young woman, a bit older than he, who was his English teacher.
His loss is all Translated from the German, this small-format page novella is an easy, misty read. There is a lot of local color of the sea; all the events happen in a German seaside resort.
Worth a read. Jan 22, AnnaKarenina rated it it was amazing Shelves: favorites. Sometimes silence can be gold. As a huge Lenz fan, this was a book I read despite the fact, that I usually do not read love stories.
Gladly I did it. The book tells us a story of love between a young teacher and her student. A careful love, a fragile love.
Lenz as usually takes care of narrating the story careful, he also treats his main characters with love and respect, which makes the reading very easy and enjoyable.
Only Lenz can take you to the beach while reading, his love for details is the Sometimes silence can be gold. Only Lenz can take you to the beach while reading, his love for details is the one thing which makes him so special to me.
He puts the focus of the reader on things we wouldnt have thought of in the first place. With this novel, Lenz created a masterpiece of German contemporary literature, which should find a place in every bookshelf.
I can just agree with his good friend and most important literature critic in Germany M. Reich- Ranicki "Was immer sie im Sinne haben — sie sind zart zueinander, so zart, wie der Autor dieser Liebesgeschichte zu seinen Geschöpfen ist.
Wir haben meinem Freund Siegfried Lenz für ein poetisches Buch zu danken. Sometimes it is the silences within a story that make the story and as paradoxical as that might sound, reading Lenz only reinforces that notion.
The German edition of this book translates to A Minute of Silence, the opening scene is of a school assembly paying homage to a departed teacher.
It is an almost indifferent story, not a sad one at all, the gradually building melancholic tone notwithstanding. An eighteen year old boy falls in love with his English teacher, a twenty five year old Englis Sometimes it is the silences within a story that make the story and as paradoxical as that might sound, reading Lenz only reinforces that notion.
An eighteen year old boy falls in love with his English teacher, a twenty five year old English lady in a postwar Baltic fishing town.
But that is not it, you get the feeling all the way that this is the reminiscence of an old man harking back to a first love, the confusion, the pangs of jealousy.
This translation is so prosaic yet beautiful, stripped of any ornamentation, that there is almost no feeling to be gleaned there in.
I'd gladly recommend this. It turns out Lenz wrote it in the aftermath of his wife's death, that does indeed explains a few things.
Oct 02, Melekser Bayraktar rated it it was amazing. Jun 19, Friederike rated it it was amazing. Not a good book to read on a commute train to work.
Cause it moved me to tears. Beautiful love story with the only possible ending. It's a tragedy: Stella Petersen, a young woman, an English teacher at a high school in northern Germany, has died.
The school holds a memorial service, and one by one they step up to give their eulogies: the principal, other teachers, a representative of the students.
In the audience sits Christian, one of the students. He was asked to say a few words, but while the others speak for all but one minute, he's quiet.
He sits there remembering the summer, their summer, in the small seaside town with It's a tragedy: Stella Petersen, a young woman, an English teacher at a high school in northern Germany, has died.
He sits there remembering the summer, their summer, in the small seaside town with beach parties this is the late 50s, after all , regattas, and clandestine meetings.
It's a short service, so it's a short novel; in just over pages, and in quick flashbacks, we get to follow Christian's and Stella's hesitant, very inappropriate, and ultimately as we know doomed relationship.
So, yet another novel by an aging writer reminiscing about first discovering the physical act of love, eh? Well sure, if you want to get technical, but it's a lot more than that.
Though on the one hand, this is really that simple: a story about falling in love for the first time, back when everything is still life and death, everything or nothing, when you still think love is all that matters and your feelings are automatically returned.
Lenz's style is wonderfully and deceptively light, letting Christian the narrator set the whole thing in such simple tones teenagers love hard, but they're not always noted for their empathy that we almost, but only almost, don't notice the obvious: that Stella is an adult, with a couple more years on him, and a complicated life full of issues and relationships that Christian has no part of.
Christian certainly doesn't notice; he's too busy making plans of a little lighthousekeeper's house for two. That difference in storylines, that confusion of subject and object run throughout the novel.
Christian, in love with the idea of being in love with a person who's supposed to be an authority figure, dreaming of being her Man, struggles to be consistent in how he addresses and thinks of her; shifting between du and Sie when talking to her and between you and she when describing her to himself.
It's as if he's trying to deliver a eulogy to her, yet ends up telling himself their story instead, fixing it in his memory as he wants to remember it, encasing her in amber.
And throughout the novel, rock by rock, a breakwater is built outside the little town to keep the big waves from ruining the nostalgic calm.
There's a tone in A Minute's Silence that reminds me of the paintings of the Skagen painters; the wide open sky, the false nostalgia of easy life in a place where most people have to work hard for everything, the hazy North Sea light.
At other times it reminds me of Isherwood's A Single Man; not just the way it's set in a single day but dealing in memories and their role in how we see or fail to see ourselves and relate to others, or coping with the death of a loved one, or even the way the discussion of a different book Orwell's Animal Farm; Christian misses the point of it entirely plays an important part in the narrative.
But also the way the author manages to charge every word of his simple story and featherlight prose with meaning.
If you wanted to, you could pick every paragraph apart hunting for symbolism and find it - yet that's never necessary.
That's just all the little shades of blue that make up the whole picture, give it depth. Mostly, though, A Minute's Silence is just itself: a simple but haunting story about a young man, a slightly older woman, and how we become A eulogy for getting it both right and wrong.
View 1 comment. Jul 18, Ronja rated it liked it. I am not. I understand Jane Austen and co. I think what irritates me here, is that this book could already be called modern and the behaviours are so different from for me normal.
Seriously is it the small island atmosphere or why is nobody curious when teacher and student are alone at the beach getting cosy?
It is shy but always present. It would have been too cliche for me if she view spoiler [wouldn't have died because of an accident in the sea.
Even a gold medal in swimming can't save you from that. I'm very pleased with this novella. A sad love story, and you get to know that as soon as you start reading, of a boy and his school teacher.
Falling deeply in love with her - is there any other way to fall in love when you're young? Sep 26, Luci rated it really liked it. Beautiful and sad.
Rather visceral and in a way always just right out of reach which can also get a little frustrating when so many things go unsaid or appear out of order.
Fascinating choice to jump around in time and change who the narrator is speaking to talking about Stella or to Stella within the same paragraph.
Like a sad and beautiful dream. Short and sweet, summer love, the fifties: but the lovers are an eighteen year old and his teacher.
Of course it has to end, tragically it has to end.
Schweigeminute streaming ITA ha debuttato nei teatri il e dura un totale di 89 minuti. Schweigeminute Ecco una breve sintesi di Schweigeminute film completo Da vedere Preferito.
Yet, like I said, well thought out, great story telling and also the shifts from the now and the past of the I thought the book was a well thought out story that talks about a topic that not a lot of people dare to put out in this world.
Yet, like I said, well thought out, great story telling and also the shifts from the now and the past of the story are a great component and help the reader to really feel empathy for the student.
Beautifully poignant. Interestingly told out of order - often jumping through time while changing who the narrator was speaking to was a captivating choice by Lenz.
An intimate and lovely presentation of first and lost love. Stella opens with the narrarator, Christian, at his beloved's funeral.
Through the backdrop of the funeral, Christian tells the story of their love. Stella was his english teacher and though forbidden, began a love relationship with him the summer before.
Unlike other novels who explored similar plot lines, Stella is surprisingly neither salacious nor voyeuristic.
Lenz suceeded in painting a story of two people genuinely in love despite their age difference and the boundaries of their respective Stella opens with the narrarator, Christian, at his beloved's funeral.
Lenz suceeded in painting a story of two people genuinely in love despite their age difference and the boundaries of their respective station.
What Lenz did well was describe the complicated nature of their emotions and the turmoil underneath. Their emotional connections and the possiblity that their relationship might come to en end, created a sense of urgency and added to the intensity of their love.
Whereas most authors highlights the passion of a love relationship, which can create a one-dimensional story, Lenz highlights the subtle beauty of it; Christian's admiration of Stella, her gaze captured in a photograph, the soft indentation on the shared pillow where their heads previously rested, and the eager anticipation of a chance meeting.
I also appreciated how Lenz showed that their love was realized in a shared fantasy, threatened by the reality of the impossibility of their future together.
In that way, the love story in Stella seems so real that I can't help but wonder if Lenz is describing his own story of a long-ago love.
Stella is a beautiful story, however I gave the book 3 stars not because of the writing or the love story itself.
Those parts I did immensely enjoy. My complaint mostly has to do with my gender. The story is set on the Baltic coast, in a mainly maritime community.
If ever there was a "boy" book, this would be it. The book spends some time describing ships, fishing, throwing stones overboard, using words like "ballast" and "rudder" and other ship-related words.
When I hear terms describing ship parts, my girl-brain automatically shuts down. It is like expecting a man to read about a fist-fight that occured involving someone in the fashion industry and in order to read about the fight, you must first read about the world of fashion.
So I find myself skimming through the ship parts but the problem was there were so many pages of ship parts in order to get to the love story.
Incidentally, I read the goodreads reviews of this book and found that most men gave this book stars, but all the women except one woman gave the book no more than 3 stars.
Could it be that their girl-brains turned off during the ship parts too? So for that reason, I would recommend this book to guys and not so much to girls, unless you happen to be a girl who loves ships.
Sometimes a narrative is more compelling by what is not said. The story is simple, a young man, Christian, falls in love with his teacher, Stella.
The setting is more well-defined and important, a small, isolated fishing community on the Baltic coast. Lenz puts the reader there using words like water colors brushed on with the lightest touch.
You can smell the water, the sunlight on the waves, taste the salt in the breeze. They troll for large boulders to use as bulwarks against the incessant washing effect of the ocean on the shore.
When the story opens, what seems almost a dream of love has collided with the harsh reality of death. Christian is present at her memorial.
The school where Stella taught has arranged it, an hour of remembrance. He was asked to give the eulogy by the principal, but he refused.
To speak of her as her student, or perhaps in any way, would seem almost a betrayal of what he and Stella shared.
But this is the mystery. Exactly what did they share? He has her note, the last she wrote to him.
He has the remembrance of their two heads on one pillow. The German title for this book is Minute of Silence and that suits it, perhaps more than her name, Stella, as a title.
This says it better than I can In a small town on the Baltic coast, in a community steeped in maritime industries and local mores, a teenager falls in love with his English professor.
Christian looks older than his years, Stella younger than hers. The summer they spend together is filled with boat rides to Bird Island, secret walks on the beach, and furtive glances.
The emotions that blossom between Christian and Stella are aflame with passion and innocence, and with an idealistic hope of a future This says it better than I can The emotions that blossom between Christian and Stella are aflame with passion and innocence, and with an idealistic hope of a future.
The two lovers manage to keep their mutual attraction concealed, but as the hot months comes to an end, their meetings become more difficult to conceal.
Their affair changes both Christian and Stella, allows them to expand their views, and pushes them out of social and familial constraints.
Theirs is a tender love story of a time, and yet speaks to any time; it is actually through death that their love is transformed. Only a master stylist of his standing could compose such a story that is equally modest and powerful, a work that leaves a lasting authentic impression, and that strives to comply with W.
There are multiple connections to Orwell, to Animal Farm , and to stories that lie just beneath the surface.
So while this book describes the thoughts of a boy during a moment of silence to honor his dead teacher who also happens to be his illicit lover , I find myself wondering more about Lenz's life--about deeper allusions that might lie there.
In my mind, when I read this story, Lenz speaks through the old radio operator: a World War 2 POW and Anglophile who plays a minor role in his daughter's dalliance with Christian and who oversees her moving burial at sea.
This is a novel of loss, written just a few years after the death of Lenz's wife, Liselotte. Personally, I didn't buy the love story.
The teenaged Christian enters eagerly into a sexual affair with his English teacher, Stella, but he learns very little about her.
His most profound connection with her fits into one sentence in a foreign tongue on the back of a postcard.
I do understand the loss portrayed in the book, though. It is an elegy for a lost love, for days gone by as well.
The north German coast is wonderfully illustrated in the book, as are the livelihoods of many who live there. Jun 04, Nathalie Boucry rated it really liked it.
Some good, solid literature by one of the great, post-war and contemporary German writers. A sad love story set in Germany.
The books starts at the end of the story - Christian, the main character, who tells the story switches between the memorial service and the time when his English teacher and him met.
He even switches between the first and third person. Different but brilliant. A very mature style of story telling. Short and sad but very well told.
Lenz wrote Schweigeminute "Stella" in 2 Some good, solid literature by one of the great, post-war and contemporary German writers.
Lenz wrote Schweigeminute "Stella" in , one of his last books before he passed away in No wonder it's so good, his prose so refined.
He was a very prolific writer: He wrote his first book in Es waren Habichte in der Luft and his last one Kueste im Fernglas in He wrote a total of 15 novels and over other works.
Jul 18, Chris rated it liked it. I feel like I did not understand half of the book and could not really connect with it.
Of course the impossible love between a teacher and her pupil is beautiful to read, but the story was not that easy to follow. How did their relation develop for example?
Why is she attracted to a little boy? Also sometimes the switching between past and present only became clear to me half a page later.
The actual scenes of them being together are too few and too far inbetween in my opinion, the book consist I feel like I did not understand half of the book and could not really connect with it.
The actual scenes of them being together are too few and too far inbetween in my opinion, the book consists mostly of the daily life of the boy, which is hard enough to follow with all the specific "sea words" thrown in.
It wasn't bad, but not that great either. Narrated with empathy, even tenderness, not to sentimental; could somehow have been more intense, on the other hand.
Three stars is a bit underrated, four star gefühlvoll erzählt, nicht melodramatisch. Three stars is a bit underrated, four stars would be too many in relation to those books I did rate with four.
The best love story I've ever read that didn't have any magical elements or devices. Siegfred Lenz has successfully created a pastel-turquoise world for me.
I remember Et minuts stilhed for its palette of colours; the only deviation in an endlessly blue ocean was the sun-kissed tan Stella had.
The intense turquoise of this book combined with the crashing waves of too-much-ocean has left me unable to properly comment on the content of the story, which I found to be harmless and tired.
But well done with the vivid imagery. I've read two of Lenz's novels--The Heritage and The German Lesson--both more sprawling and "darker" than Stella, the brief story of a high school boy who falls in love with one of his teachers.
Nostalgic, sweet but not sticky and sentimental, a story of emotional connection and not sex per se.
Restrained usage of language, lean incorporation of the setting--both familial and societal. Als Stella dann bei einem Segelunfall verunglückt, bricht für Christian eine Welt zusammen.
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