Read A menina do capuz vermelho e outras histórias de dar medo by Angela Carter Free Online
Book Title: A menina do capuz vermelho e outras histórias de dar medo|
The author of the book: Angela Carter
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Reader ratings: 4.6
Edition: Penguin - Companhia
Date of issue: April 12th 2011
ISBN 13: 9788563560193
Format files: PDF
The size of the: 614 KB
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Durante o início da década de 1990, a escritora inglesa Angela Carter compilou em dois volumes, para a editora Virago, contos de fadas do mundo inteiro, tendo concluído a segunda coletânea pouco antes de morrer. Nesta edição, a Penguin-Companhia selecionou alguns dos mais célebres (e assustadores) contos de Carter, num breve painel do folclore mundial e das tradições narrativas dos mais variados povos.
Há poucas fadas nessas páginas, e o leitor também terá dificuldades em encontrar príncipes encantados e caçadores que salvam o dia no último momento. Escritas numa época em que esse tipo de história não era destinado a crianças, as fábulas aqui contidas dão lugar a uma série de tias malévolas, esposas traiçoeiras, irmãs excêntricas e perigosas feiticeiras.
Por terem sido registrados em papel pela primeira vez nos últimos duzentos ou trezentos anos, os contos oferecem - correndo por detrás da trama - um retrato do dia a dia no mundo pré-industrializado e um pouco das dinâmicas sociais e outros detalhes que com o tempo se perderam. Mais que isso, na tradição das histórias italianas reunidas por Italo Calvino em Fábulas italianas, esses contos de fadas oferecem um registro precioso de algumas matrizes que acabaram assimiladas pela literatura ocidental.
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Read information about the authorBorn Angela Olive Stalker in Eastbourne, in 1940, Carter was evacuated as a child to live in Yorkshire with her maternal grandmother. As a teenager she battled anorexia. She began work as a journalist on the Croydon Advertiser, following in the footsteps of her father. Carter attended the University of Bristol where she studied English literature.
She married twice, first in 1960 to Paul Carter. They divorced after twelve years. In 1969 Angela Carter used the proceeds of her Somerset Maugham Award to leave her husband and relocate for two years to Tokyo, Japan, where she claims in Nothing Sacred (1982) that she "learnt what it is to be a woman and became radicalised." She wrote about her experiences there in articles for New Society and a collection of short stories, Fireworks: Nine Profane Pieces (1974), and evidence of her experiences in Japan can also be seen in The Infernal Desire Machines of Doctor Hoffman (1972). She was there at the same time as Roland Barthes, who published his experiences in Empire of Signs (1970).
She then explored the United States, Asia, and Europe, helped by her fluency in French and German. She spent much of the late 1970s and 1980s as a writer in residence at universities, including the University of Sheffield, Brown University, the University of Adelaide, and the University of East Anglia. In 1977 Carter married Mark Pearce, with whom she had one son.
As well as being a prolific writer of fiction, Carter contributed many articles to The Guardian, The Independent and New Statesman, collected in Shaking a Leg. She adapted a number of her short stories for radio and wrote two original radio dramas on Richard Dadd and Ronald Firbank. Two of her fictions have been adapted for the silver screen: The Company of Wolves (1984) and The Magic Toyshop (1987). She was actively involved in both film adaptations, her screenplays are published in the collected dramatic writings, The Curious Room, together with her radio scripts, a libretto for an opera of Virginia Wolf's Orlando, an unproduced screenplay entitled The Christchurch Murders (based on the same true story as Peter Jackson's Heavenly Creatures) and other works. These neglected works, as well as her controversial television documentary, The Holy Family Album, are discussed in Charlotte Crofts' book, Anagrams of Desire (2003).
At the time of her death, Carter was embarking on a sequel to Charlotte Brontë's Jane Eyre based on the later life of Jane's stepdaughter, Adèle Varens. However, only a synopsis survives.
Her novel Nights at the Circus won the 1984 James Tait Black Memorial Prize for literature.
Angela Carter died aged 51 in 1992 at her home in London after developing lung cancer. Her obituary published in The Observer said, "She was the opposite of parochial. Nothing, for her, was outside the pale: she wanted to know about everything and everyone, and every place and every word. She relished life and language hugely, and reveled in the diverse."