Das Leben ist kein Honigschlecken: Schwarz und Weiß stehen in dem Südstaaten-Film "Die Bienenhüterin" unversöhnt gegenüber. Doch der. Die Bienenhüterin: Roman | Kidd, Sue Monk, Mania, Astrid | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch. Basierend auf dem Bestseller-Roman Die Bienenhüterin / The Secret Life of Bees von Sue Monk Kidd ist die Verfilmung – die übrigens den.
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South Carolina, Die jährige Lily leidet unter ihrem gewalttätigen Vater. Außerdem quälen sie Schuldgefühle, da sie vor zehn Jahren versehentlich ihre Mutter erschoss. Nur die schwarze Haushälterin Rosaleen versteht sie. Als Rosaleen von. Die Bienenhüterin (Originaltitel: The Secret Life of Bees) ist ein US-amerikanisches Filmdrama aus dem Jahr Regie führte Gina Prince-Bythewood, die. Die Bienenhüterin: Roman | Kidd, Sue Monk, Mania, Astrid | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch. recepty-online.eu - Kaufen Sie Die Bienenhüterin günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und Details zu einer. Die Bienenhüterin. Roman - Geschenkausgabe. (4) · Die Bienenhüterin · Leseprobe. Taschenbuch. € 10,00 [D] inkl. MwSt. € 10,30 [A] | CHF 14,50 * (* empf. Basierend auf dem Bestseller-Roman Die Bienenhüterin / The Secret Life of Bees von Sue Monk Kidd ist die Verfilmung – die übrigens den. Sue Monk Kidd: Die Bienenhüterin (Buchbesprechung mit ausführlicher Inhaltsangabe und Rezension auf recepty-online.eu).
Basierend auf dem Bestseller-Roman Die Bienenhüterin / The Secret Life of Bees von Sue Monk Kidd ist die Verfilmung – die übrigens den. Das Leben ist kein Honigschlecken: Schwarz und Weiß stehen in dem Südstaaten-Film "Die Bienenhüterin" unversöhnt gegenüber. Doch der. recepty-online.eu - Kaufen Sie Die Bienenhüterin günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und Details zu einer. Thalia: Infos zu Autor, Inhalt und Bewertungen ❤ Jetzt»Die Bienenhüterin«nach Hause oder Ihre Filiale vor Ort bestellen! Das Leben ist kein Honigschlecken: Schwarz und Weiß stehen in dem Südstaaten-Film "Die Bienenhüterin" unversöhnt gegenüber. Doch der. Inhaltsangabe zu "Die Bienenhüterin". Lilys Mutter ist vor zehn Jahren umgekommen. Ihr Vater herrscht wie ein grausamer Rachegott über die inzwischen. Ihre Meinung. Sie findet bei drei Bienenzüchterinnen Unterschlupf, die sie behüten und in die Geheimnisse weiblichen Wissens einweihen. Bushido Zeiten ändern Dich Film Stream tritt ein Problem beim Filtern der Rezensionen auf. Lily, die Familie Ist, ist einem sofort sympathisch, vor allem durch ihre Ehrlichkeit. Rezensionen und Bewertungen Neu. Buchhändler zu vorgenannten Insel überleben weitergegeben. Pressestimmen "Die Geschichte eines mutterlosen Mädchens, das entdeckt, was Liebe wirklich bedeutet und an welch seltsamen und wunderbaren Orten wir Liebe finden können. Wenn Akt Zeichnung es noch richtig erinnere, kommen zwei Sachen zusammen, die Lily und Rosaleen dazu bringen, Lilys Ziegenrück zusammen zu verlassen. Allein diese Tatsache hat mich beeindruckt, Trailer Game Of Thrones 7 schlimm muss es wohl gewesen sein das sie beschlossen hat zu gehen, das Alter darf man auch nicht vergessen. Sie lernt die Geheimnisse der Bienenzucht kennen und muss lernen, dass ihr normales Leben nicht für alle Menschen in Amerika gilt. Klarer, kurzer Schreibstil, ein ansprechendes Cover - ein "must-have"-Buch ist geboren. Sie nennt ihn nicht mal Daddy sondern nur T. Es liest sich wie flüssiger Honig und Rendi-Wagner ein Gefühl, ebenfalls geliebt zu werden. Kurzmeinung: Berührend, ernste Themen. Einer der beiden Laconia Film ist schneller versandfertig. In den Warenkorb. Hilfe Sitemap. In dem sie lernt, Bienen zu beobachten, sich um sie zu kümmern und ihre Produkte zu verarbeiten, lernt Lily auch mit ihren Erlebnissen in Star Wars Labyrinth Des Bösen Vergangenheit umzugehen und auch die Gegenwart für sich richtig einzuordnen. Unter den ebenso selbständigen wie selbstbewussten Afroamerikanerinnen El Chapo (Fernsehserie) Rosaleen zusehends auf, während sich Lily aufgrund von Hautfarbe und Herkunft im gebildeten Haushalt der Boatwrights zunächst als Fremdkörper fühlt. DVD Jedoch unterstreicht der langsame Erzählstil die Trägheit in der Hitze des Sommers und dass manche Dinge ihre Zeit brauchen. Rezensionen und Bewertungen Neu. Ich bin begeistert, darum Kaufempfehlung. Die Rassenkonflikte wurden nur noch am Rande thematisiert. Kostenlose Lieferung. Die Bienenhüterindas auch in Deutschland zu einem Bestseller wurde und in England für den renommierten Orange Prize nominiert war.
Das Antiquariat der Träume: Roman. Lars Simon. Gebundene Ausgabe. Vom Inder, der mit dem Fahrrad bis nach Schweden fuhr Per J. Schule des Lebens: Ein spirituelles Lesebuch.
Sue Monk Kidd. Nur noch 16 auf Lager. Der Duft von Orangenblüten. Alexandra Mazar. Das Schneemädchen. Eowyn Ivey. Nur noch 18 auf Lager mehr ist unterwegs.
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Verifizierter Kauf. Ich kann fast nicht mehr dazu sagen. Eine Geschichte zum lachen, lernen und nachdenken. Und wie gesagt, ich habe es inzwischen 3 mal gelesen im Abstand von ein paar Jahren!!!!
Ich habe das Buch aufgrund einer Empfehlung gekauft. Fazit im Leben: es geht immer weiter. Ich bin begeistert, darum Kaufempfehlung.
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I read the whole book Where the hell were the bees?? Eileen Simonet Were u sleep reading? The bees are all throughout the book!
It was marvelous and now I have book hangover! Nika i first read it when i was 12ish and have read it a few times again. See all 35 questions about Die Bienenhüterin….
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Rating details. More filters. Sort order. Start your review of Die Bienenhüterin. Okay, hear me out. This is SO not the kind of book I normally read.
It's the kind of book my mother reads. It was, in fact, my mother who demanded I read this book, because she read it in her book club.
That is when I normally drop the book and run as fast as possible away from her, screaming and flailing my arms. But when she gave me this book I happened to have a lot of time on Okay, hear me out.
But when she gave me this book I happened to have a lot of time on my hands, so I determined to read it just to humor her, and braced myself for a sickeningly bittersweet learn-about-yourself Ya Ya Sisterhood fiasco.
And really, it kind of was. But in a cool way. And I liked it. Don't get me wrong, it is definitely chock-full of estrogen-soaked coming of age wisdom, complete with a veritable orgy scene of feminine self-discovery in which a roomful of goddess-worshipping gospel earth mothers smear honey onto a wooden likeness of the Virgin Mary.
Admit it, you're kind of interested. It's just good. Totally not for everyone, but it's good, and it's stayed with me all this time. It's kind of a period piece, too, and I guessed what I loved about it is that it's so not done.
It really is pretty fresh and in my opnion, worthwhile. View all 45 comments. Shin Currently trying it and then read your review and made me determined to finish it.
Thank you for the amusing review. I just can imagine your mom real Currently trying it and then read your review and made me determined to finish it.
Kayla McLaurin "veritable orgy scene of feminine self-discovery" - this is the best line in a review I've probably read ever.
Oct 29, AM. It was touching, well-written, beautiful, full of expression, insightful, anything you could want in a book and then some. It started off with a bang, that wasn't a bang T Ahhh!
There was romance, love, family, racial issues, religious experiences, and bees. I have a feeling the title may deter a lot of people thinking that, oh, it's a book about bees!
Well, there is a lot mentioned about bees, but it only helps enrich the story. With elements in the bees lives that tied in nicely with the lives of Lily Owens and the bee keeping sisters.
All the characters are full and developed, except for the asshole racists in the very beginning of the book and somewhere in the middle, but even then real life racists aren't full and developed either.
I'm sorry if you're a racist and you're reading this, but Mwa ha ha ha! The only problem I had with this book was that I wished it was longer Nothing dragged out and nothing cut too short.
Like little bears porridge, chair, and bed, it was perfect! I'm not surprised their making a movie out of it I just hope that most people read the book before going to see it, because if they mess it up in the movie, that could deterr a lot of people from reading this wonderful book.
And typically books are better than movies, because there's more and you have more freedom for thought.
I also want them to cast me. I hope she doesn't write a sequel though, because The Secret Life of Bees can truely stand on it's own.
And I'm sure as much as many people want to read more about Lily Owens and the Daughters of Mary, I think it will be hard for the second novel to live up to the expectations the first one made.
This book may make it hard for Sue Monk Kidd Potter-heads note the word almost. View all 26 comments. Shelves: thought-provoking.
I confess to being a little hesitant going into this book. It is, after all, that most cliched and irritating of literati faves: a coming-of-age story set in the American South.
Lily, a motherless year-old girl lives with her bigoted abusive father on a peach farm in South Carolina. Her goals involve befriending black people and finding information about her long-dead mother.
Just summarizing this thing inspires the eye-rolling. But the book does have some saving grace s. First, the writing is I confess to being a little hesitant going into this book.
First, the writing is incredible. Voice, pacing, transition, and word choice are all stellar. On a micro level, Ms Kidd is magnificent.
For instance, despite the predictability of telling such a tale from the young girl's point of view, I thought the decision worked here.
Lily herself is absolutely charming. She is completely honest with the reader, often to her own detriment. If the story had been written from anyone else's point of view, Lily would have been pathetic: abused motherless little girl who harbors way too much guilt and angst.
This book could have gone off the deep end real easy. But Lily is a survivor and an optimist, and her naive faith drives this book.
As you might expect in a story of this sort, there was plenty of menstruation angst, boyfriend nervousness, junior cheerleader tryouts, and the requisite abusive father.
All of these things were painful to read. However, something that made this book somewhat fresh was the strong theme of race.
For a nice chunk of the book, Lily is on the lam with her black housekeeper Rosaleen, traipsing through s South Carolina after busting Rosaleen out of jail for offending some white guys.
I was struck with the parallels to Mark Twain, only here the adventure was overlaid -- sometimes heavy handedly -- with a female sensibility.
In fact, all of the embedded feminism was well done. Recurrent natural images of moonlight and water were beautiful and deliciously pagan.
The author went to a lot of trouble to create a new religion just for girls: part Catholicism, part goddess-centered paganism, part ancestor worship.
The religious aspect was interesting, but not as compelling as the author wanted it to be. I could tell she was trying to impress me with the notion of Mary as a goddess protector.
But I didn't buy it. Lily bought it, though, and that was enough to keep me reading. The whole book was a quest for independence, I think.
To find confidence and drive within, without always needing that crutch of others' acceptance. The book almost achieved that.
But it gave in at the last, to deliver a happy ending. Now that I think about it, much of the book was cliche. But it was also a good read. The strength of the narrative voice saved it, and it had some absolutely gut-twisting parts.
The line beginning "She was all I ever wanted" View all 27 comments. It tells of Lily, a South Carolina 14 year old. She lives, unhappily, with her crusty father T.
Ray and Rosaleen, the woman who raised her after her mother died when Lily was 4. It is certainly no coincidence that Lily as in white spends most of the book in the company of earth-mother black people.
Rosaleen attempts to register to vote and winds up in jail. Lily manages to spring her. Lily has always maintained fantasies about her dead mother, and wants to find out more about her.
She uses clues found in materials left by her mother and winds up in another South Carolina town, in the home of the Calendar Sisters August, June and May.
There she learns about bee-keeping and mothering. There are mothering images aplenty here. The calendar sisters have evolved a personal religion around Mary, using a masthead image of the Virgin as an icon.
Each chapter begins with a quote about bees. Each of these quotes tells of the substance of the following chapter.
Lily learns the truth about her mother, becomes aware of her new sexuality, and grows up. The good people Rosalee and August in particular are far too perfect, and we are expected to believe that Lily has no visceral hesitation or consciousness about the social implications about her attraction to Zach.
It is a very goopy book. That said, I enjoyed it and got teary at the expected places. Overall, a pretty good read, recommended. View all 15 comments.
Published: November 8th The Secret Life of Bees tells the story of a year-old white girl, Lily Melissa Owens, whose life has been shaped around the blurred memory of the afternoon her mother was killed.
She lives in a house with her abusive father, whom she refers to as T. They have a no-nonsense maid, Rosaleen, who acts as a surrogate mother for Lily.
The book opens with Lily's discovery of bees in her bedroom. Then, after Rosaleen is arrested for pouring her bottle of "snuff juice" on three white men, Lily breaks her out of the hospital and they decide to leave town.
They begin hitch-hiking toward Tiburon, SC, a place written on the back of an image of the Virgin Mary as a black woman, which Deborah, her mother, had owned.
They spend a night in the woods with little food and little hope before reaching Tiburon. There, they buy lunch at a general store, and Lily recognizes a picture of the same "Black Mary" but on the side of a jar of honey.
They receive directions to the origin of that honey, the Boatwright residence. They are introduced to the Boatwright sisters, the makers of the honey: August, May, and June, who are all black.
Lily makes up a story about being an orphan. Lily and Rosaleen are invited to stay with the sisters. View 2 comments. Shelves: book-club-popular-fiction.
It was ironic that I read most of this book on Mother's Day. At the core, this book isn't about race relations, the Virgin Mary, or even beekeeping, though those are all interesting parts of the story.
It's a book about mothers. Mothers who are imperfect, mothers who make mistakes, and women who become mothers because they see people who need to be loved.
I can't readily connect to most of those other topics, but everyone on the planet knows what it's like to have--or need--a mother in their liv It was ironic that I read most of this book on Mother's Day.
I can't readily connect to most of those other topics, but everyone on the planet knows what it's like to have--or need--a mother in their lives.
The other part I loved about this book is the writing style. I've read very few books with such fanastic, simple imagery and accessible symbolism.
I wish I underlined all my favorite metaphors in the book like the dragonflies stitching the air and I loved the parallels between the bee colonies and the women living in the pink house.
It's books like these that make me want to write. View all 3 comments. That's 28 out of 35 students. The rest of the class gave it an OK: 3 or 4 stars.
So my giving it 5 stars has been backed by research into the general public's taste. I don't need entertainment, I need information. But as a story teller, occasional writing class instructor, I like to keep up with some of the new fiction.
Bees is pretty good. I don't get a sense of the forced or trite here like I do in a lot of fiction. In reading most fiction, I can almost hear the writer thinking.
I guess it's because I write and my intimate knowledge of the craft allows me to see a lot before it comes. Kind of like an actor who you know is just acting.
In Ali there is no Smith and in Ray there is no Fox. Art works best when it's done by the talented who tap into the moment so right, so purely it stops being art and becomes real.
Bees is real. In the overall scheme of analysis, these issues were cosmetic, superficial at best. Most liked it: In my class.
At Goodreads. On Amazon. Maybe it's writer-wanna-be frustration or other personal issues. Bottom line, I was impressed and I've read a lot of stories and written many myself.
I know the difficulties involved in making a story work, making is real, and connecting to readers. This book does all that and more.
Highly recommended. View all 12 comments. This was a harmless, heart warming book that did not change my life or enrich my thinking in any large way - except perhaps that I am slightly less afraid of bees.
One thing that is a slight pet peeve with me is the healing power apparently inherent in the culture of the 'other'.
Thank you minority culture! All black women are not royalty, "like hidden queens". But a little known fact is that all, ALL old asian men are kung fu masters.
It is a good beach book. So there. View all 4 comments. Is it ever not going to be problematic to have a book about a young white girl finding nurturing black mother figures in the South?
It's not the book itself, necessarily, just the part where this is practically a genre unto itself, and I haven't run into any books certainly not with the stature of this one about the young girl in the South who is black, and her experiences.
Also the part where the black women are mostly there to mother the young white girl, and all of their differences tend to Is it ever not going to be problematic to have a book about a young white girl finding nurturing black mother figures in the South?
Also the part where the black women are mostly there to mother the young white girl, and all of their differences tend to come down to eccentricities.
This is probably unduly harsh. The Secret Life of Bees is not a bad book - it's an easy read, it's a comfortable read, even in its portrayal of the impact of the Civil Rights movement on a small town that is interacting with it mostly through the media.
It's just the overall impact of the stories authors are choosing to tell, that publishers are choosing to publish, and readers are choosing to read.
Does someone have something to recommend to me that breaks out of this mold? Lily is the only daughter of an unloving white man.
Her mother died when she was very little. She and Rosaleen, the black woman who raised her after her mother's death hit the road after an altercation between Rosaleen and the biggest racists in town.
They find themselves in a small town in South Carolina, where they are both more or less adopted into the family of three black women, sisters, August, June, and May.
Lily struggles with how to tell the sisters who she really is and why she's there, as well as anger and guilt about her mother and father.
Meanwhile, the sisters nurture. August takes care of the bees and takes Lily under her wing. June, a school teacher, refuses to marry the man she loves.
May feels the horrors of the world far too sharply. Other black women come to their house for their own brand of syncretic worship, focusing around a statue of a Black Virgin Mary.
This book deals with some fairly difficult issues, so why do I categorize it as not particularly challenging? It deals with abuse, suicide, racism, and violence.
None of those are easy topics. And yet, this book never reached out and grabbed me by the throat. It seemed to dance over these topics, not ignoring them, but not fully engaging with them either.
It lacked anger, and some of these issues deserved some anger. There were angry characters, but they were mediated by the nurturing aura of the book itself.
I think part of the problem was that every time I picked it up, I kept pulling away from it, wondering why we so often seem to need this mediating figure of the young white woman in order to tell these stories.
Wondering where the books about just August, and June, and May were. Or Rosaleen. Are they not being written?
Or not published? Or am I just entirely oblivious to a bunch of books I should be reading? Crossposted to Smorgasbook View all 23 comments.
Read it. Enjoyed it. Any day now I expect to be entirely swallowed up by my own home-grown vagina. If you've read The Help , you don't need to read this.
One contemporary coming of age book about a white southern girl amongst black women discovering life in s is plenty. Sue Monk Kidd's explosively popular I'm going to go out on a very sturdy limb and guess that this was an Oprah book The Secret Life of Bees is a perfectly enjoyable read that any mother would love.
Oh the imagery, the ambian Read it. Oh the imagery, the ambiance, the estrogen! Halfway through I wanted nothing more than to curl up in my cardy on the couch with a cuppa herbal something-or-other and sip the sweet nectar of these succulent words.
They flowed like honey: sweet, warm, and slow… Oh so slow at times. The soft ideas about religion, love and the mother-daughter bond hum against your ears, the buzz of thought never going beyond a distant whirring zzzzzzzz.
With no plan other than to get away from her home town of Sylvan, Lily and Rosaleen headed in the general direction of Tiburon.
Sanctuary was granted to Lily and Rosaleen when they found themselves at the garish, bright pink home of beekeeping sisters, May, June and August, whom Lily called the Calendar Ladies.
As Lily worked with August and the bees, and Rosaleen in the kitchen with May, Lily found herself confused and lost. Would she ever find peace?
Would Lily ever find out what happened to her mother all those years ago? I loved the writing; the descriptions; the humour sprinkled through the story.
There was sadness and love, hope and forgiveness — but ultimately The Secret Life of Bees is the coming of age for a young girl who had more than enough tragedy in her life.
I highly recommend this book; my second by this author… View all 8 comments. A coming-to-age novel set in South Carolina at the height of desegregation.
Lily is a lovable pre-teen who'd grown up believing she killed her mother accidentally and is trying to escape a brutal, abusive father.
Filled with a cast of eccentric characters, Lily runs away with Rosaleen, a black servant, and finds herself in a beekeeper's sanctuary, where secrets come spilling out of the closet for a cymbal-clashing ending.
Although rendered very close to the voice of a believable pre-teen, the A coming-to-age novel set in South Carolina at the height of desegregation.
Although rendered very close to the voice of a believable pre-teen, the prose is riddled with cliches and mawkishness and characters who liked to stare off into the distance whenever a dramatic moment came to pass.
Here's an example, "The music sheplayed was the kind that sawed through you, cutting into the secret chambers of your heart and setting the sadness free.
The most rewarding sections were the dialogues, and the characters of the Daughters of Mary as well as the beekeeper, August and her sisters named after the summer months, June and May as well as Lily's flirtation with the black young male helper, Zach Taylor.
There were also great dramatic moments, when the stories surrounding desegregation rose to the fore although the style tended to underdramatize these sections.
Honestly, it's hard to fathom how this book was nominated for the Orange Prize, and an excerpt was selected as a Best American Short Story, as well as becoming a phenomenal number one bestseller.
View all 22 comments. I'm picking this up again out of desperation. View all 11 comments. I enjoyed reading it, but I never had a desire to pick it up.
I read it. It was fine. I do not mind that, but be good at manipulating me. This novel is excessively obvious about it.
However, the text has moments of nice insight and thought. The ideas of mothers, motherhood and feminine love and friendship are explored, but at a very surface level.
There is no depth. This is made painfully obvious by the ending of the text, which is pure melodrama. The potential was there. Goodness, this book could have been great.
Instead, it settled for decent. View all 7 comments. I hesitantly picked up this book based upon numerous recommendations; frankly, the back of the book blurb just didn't sound like my sort of thing.
Historical coming of age drama type stuff is just not me. That said, however, Sue Monk Kidd completely made me change my tune. While this book isn't perfect, I was completely enchanted by the writing, the pacing, and the careful observation.
As a Virginian well-versed in humid Southern summers and Southern cooking, I thought Kidd did a fantastic job o I hesitantly picked up this book based upon numerous recommendations; frankly, the back of the book blurb just didn't sound like my sort of thing.
As a Virginian well-versed in humid Southern summers and Southern cooking, I thought Kidd did a fantastic job of evoking that feeling of sweat trickling slowly between your boobs.
Another point of interest is the way that feminism is worked into the novel. I'm not a huge fan of I-am-woman-hear-me-roar overt girlpower in film or literature, but this book is populated with female characters and about eight different kinds of love and strength and mystery.