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review 2018-09-24 14:52
Rezension zu Der Sternenmann von Max von Thun // Illustrationen von Marta Balmaseda
Der Sternenmann - Max von Thun,Marta Balmaseda

Beschreibung:

Das Autorendebüt von Max von Thun – eine herzerwärmende Gutenachtgeschichte!

 

Auf einem winzig kleinen Planeten, in einer weit entfernten Galaxie lebt der Sternenmann. Seine Aufgabe ist es, die Sterne zum Leuchten zu bringen und am Himmel zu verteilen. Doch eines Tages geht ihm sein kleinster Stern verloren!

So beginnt eine magische Reise durch die Nacht, bei der schließlich der kleine Stern wiedergefunden wird und wir erfahren, warum er für jemanden etwas ganz Besonderes ist ...

 

Details:

Gebundene Ausgabe: 32 Seiten

Verlag: arsEdition (16. Juli 2018)

Sprache: Deutsch

ISBN-10: 3845825243

ISBN-13: 978-3845825243

Vom Hersteller empfohlenes Alter: 36 Monate - 6 Jahre

Größe: 22,2 x 1 x 28,7 cm

 

Eigene Meinung:

Das Cover ist schon wirklich schön gestaltet und wie auch die andereren Illsutrationen im Buch, sehr detailreich und liebevoll, dabei wirkt es aber nie zu kindlich. Es macht einfach Freude, die Bilder zu bestaunen und die Illustrationen von Marta Balmaseda sprechen nicht nur die Kinder sondern auch die Erwachsenen an.

Der Sternenmann ist wirklich eine sehr süsse Figur, er hängt Nacht für Nacht die Sterne an den Himmel, was ihn so schafft, dass er den ganzen Tag danach schläft. Doch eines Abends fehlt der kleinste der Sterne und der Sternenmann macht sich auf die Suche nach ihm.

Max von Thun widmet das Buch seinen Sohn Leo, eine schöne Geschichte, die er auf Basis der Kinderlieder, die er für Leo geschrieben hat, aufgebaut. Er bindet neben dem Sternenmann auch den Sandmann, den Mondmann, eine Atronaturin und die Sonne mit in die Geschichte ein. Besonders süss ist, dass die Illsturationen immer wieder die Sterne und den Himmel und alle handelenden Personen zeigen.

Eine tolle Geschichte zum Vorlesen und verschenken, sie ist einfach so süss und warmherzig und die Kinder haben auf den Bildern viel zu sehen. Zudem vemittelt er die wichtige Botschaft, dass es egal ist, wie gross oder klein man ist, weil jeder etwas Besonderes sein kann.

Zum Abschluss des Buches wird noch der Text des Liedes vom Sternenmann abgedruckt, was man sich in Internet (gesungen von Max von Thun) anhören oder auch selber singen kann, das rundet das Gesamtbild der schöne Geschichte noch ab.

 

Fazit:

Mit dem Buch „Der Sternenmann“ ist Max von Thun mit Hilfe von Marta Balmaseda ein sehr schönes Kinderbuch gelungen, dass Gross und Klein anspricht. Die Geschichte ist nicht lang, aber sehr niedlich und die Figuren sprechen die Kinder einfach an. Zudem findet man auch noch das Lied vom Sternenmann, was man nachsingen oder anhören kann und so zu der Geschichte noch ein anderen Eindruck zum Buch hinzukommt. Ein rundherum gelungenes Kinderbuch zum Vorlesen und Einschlafen.

 

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review 2018-08-22 17:49
Eleanor Oliphant Is Completely Fine by Gail Honeyman
Eleanor Oliphant is Completely Fine - Gail Honeyman

“If someone asks you how you are, you are meant to say FINE. You are not meant to say that you cried yourself to sleep last night because you hadn't spoken to another person for two consecutive days. FINE is what you say.”

 

*** ABOUT THE BOOK ***

 

Title:  Eleanor Oliphant Is Completely Fine

Author: Gail Honeyman

Genre: Contemporary

 

Goodreads Amazon

 
 
*** BOOK BLURB ***
 
No one’s ever told Eleanor that life should be better than fine.

Meet Eleanor Oliphant: She struggles with appropriate social skills and tends to say exactly what she’s thinking. Nothing is missing in her carefully timetabled life of avoiding social interactions, where weekends are punctuated by frozen pizza, vodka, and phone chats with Mummy.

But everything changes when Eleanor meets Raymond, the bumbling and deeply unhygienic IT guy from her office. When she and Raymond together save Sammy, an elderly gentleman who has fallen on the sidewalk, the three become the kinds of friends who rescue one another from the lives of isolation they have each been living. And it is Raymond’s big heart that will ultimately help Eleanor find the way to repair her own profoundly damaged one.

Soon to be a major motion picture produced by Reese Witherspoon, Eleanor Oliphant Is Completely Fine is the smart, warm, and uplifting story of an out-of-the-ordinary heroine whose deadpan weirdness and unconscious wit make for an irresistible journey as she realizes. . .

The only way to survive is to open your heart.
 
 
*** REVIEW ***
 
Oh my... This is the kind of book that makes my heart soar. Eleanor Olephant is more than fine, she's amazing!
 
It is such a rich, awkward but interesting and twisty book. It just phenomenal. One of the best examples of character building I've read in years. Quirky characters with a soul.
 
From the very beginning it intrigued me. It felt like I was observing a behavior of some newly found specimen previously unknown to me. And all that observation paid off. I was totally invested in Eleanor's life just after a few chapters.

It might be strange, but even during the hard times I felt no pity for her, only sympathy, because of her admirable courage. Eleanor isn't conventional character, she's a true oddball. But that is her charm.
 
This book took me on a real emotional roller coaster: I laughed out loud, I had to stop more than once to think about my own life and actions, I even shed a tear.
 
Unquestionably the best book I read this year.
 
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review 2018-03-17 00:00
Bakuman。, Vol. 3: Debut and Impatience
Bakuman。, Vol. 3: Debut and Impatience -... Bakuman。, Vol. 3: Debut and Impatience - Tsugumi Ohba 4 stars

I am finally gaining some traction with Bakuman. Volume 3 was the best so far, mainly because of Eiji. The genius manga creator is shockingly unique, and I really enjoy his personality. He is so lost in his stories that he doesn’t even notice the real world, taking extended visits into his vivid imagination. While I thought he was going to be conceited jerk, he was far from it in this volume. He’s just a comic geek, magnified by 100, and he doesn’t have the best social graces. Then again, neither do Moritaka and Akito.

Akito and Moritaka are in a funk because they can’t come up with a concept that pleases their editor Hattori. He suggests that they focus on a story that’s not so main-stream, because their strengths are not in producing battle manga. Both Akito and Moritaka are resistant to his advice. If they are ever going to have a #1 series in Jump, it has to be a battle manga. So they crank out story after story, each lacking creative brilliance, and each rejected by Hattori. They finally turn in a story they believe is the best they have written, only to be rejected by the editors of the anthology magazine they submitted it for. Now they are reeling because they just can’t come up with an idea that doesn’t feel tired and boring.

With summer break coming up, Akito decides he needs a break. He isn’t going to go to the studio, but he will come up with a story that they can use during the downtime. Moritaka, spinning his wheels, agrees to work for Eiji as an assistant, hoping he can learn something from the wunderkid. Moritaka does learn something, but not what he was expecting. Instead of Eiji showing him the ropes, Moritaka learns that Eiji is the most scattered, undisciplined artist in the history of artists. Eiji refuses to create storyboards because they are boring. He refuses to go to meetings with his editor because he doesn’t like to think that much about his writing. He is a shoot from the hip kind of creator, and until he had a weekly series, that worked great for him. Now that he’s on a deadline, and competing with the other weekly series, he is fumbling around in the dark.

With advice from Takuro, an assistant with 10 years experience, and Shinta, a contest winner who hasn’t been given a series spot yet, Moritaka begins to understand Hattori’s insistence that they listen to him. He still wants to do a battle manga, but he’s more open to taking the editor’s advice. He also has a great deal of admiration for Takuro. Even though the older man hasn’t found much success working on his own series, he is a stellar assistant and teaches Moritaka a lot about producing a weekly manga. Armed with these new tools, he’s ready to get back in the groove. Too bad Akito isn’t quite as ready.

As Akito and Kaya’s relationship grows closer, Moritaka is forced to confront some jealously. Akito spends the summer break helping Kaya write romance serials, while he flounders away at coming up with a new series for Moritaka to illustrate. As Kaya gains some success with her work, Miho is cast in a small part in a new anime. Now Moritaka has to face that Miho’s dreams are coming true, while his are at a standstill. His unusual relationship with Miho is also the model for Kaya’s romance story, and as he helps her with it, even Akito begins to wonder how about the weird relationship. The Miho/Moritaka romance / whatever it is is the weakest part of the story for me. They are way too young to plan on getting married if they can’t even hold a face to face conversation with each other. It drives me nuts.

Anyway, Volume 3 was a huge improvement over the previous books in the series. Eiji saved it for me. I’m curious to see how Moritaka and Akito can compete with a guy who breathes manga, but has the attention span of a small gnat.

Grade: 4 stars
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text 2018-03-05 00:15
Calling all book bloggers~~
Blind the Eyes Limited Preview Edition: 3 Chapter Preview - K.A. Wiggins

Hey guys! I have a last-minute cover reveal for Blind the Eyes coming up this week because I've got some other exciting news breaking pretty much immediately.

 

If anyone has an opening on their blog or whatever social channel you're rocking and would like to get involved in sharing the news/boosting the signal, please DM!

 

For everyone else, subscribers get exclusive first looks, breaking news, & previews at http://kaie.space/newsletter

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review 2018-02-17 11:00
The Powerful Heritage of a Woman: The Loving Spirit by Daphne du Maurier
The Loving Spirit - Daphne du Maurier

In spite of its title, the novel The Loving Spirit isn’t just another one of those shallow romances set in the picturesque landscape of Cornwall that swamp the book market. Much rather the English novel from 1931 is a family saga with obvious echoes of Emily Brontë’s Wuthering Heights and poetry.

 

Spanning a hundred years, it shows the fate of four generations of the Coombie family starting in 1830 with wild Janet whose boundless love not only marks her own life but also that of her descendants... including that of her unloved son who makes a fortune to gain power and have his revenge to the very last. But he can't destroy the strong seed that Janet planted.

 

Please click here to read my long review on Edith’s Miscellany!

Source: edith-lagraziana.blogspot.com
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