MI MUJER Y SU MARIDO: DE COMO ME QUEDE SIN CASA, SIN ESPOSA Y SIN PARTIDO COMUNISTA PAVEL KOHOUT

July 22, 2019

Mi Mujer Y Su Marido: De Como Me Quede Sin Casa, Sin Esposa Y Sin Partido Comunista por  PAVEL KOHOUT

Titulo del libro: Mi Mujer Y Su Marido: De Como Me Quede Sin Casa, Sin Esposa Y Sin Partido Comunista

Autor: PAVEL KOHOUT

ISBN:

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Guillermo, a being of a more than remarkable naivete, makes a review to his hazardous life through his particular diary. He was educated under the Communist totalitarianism of the former Czechoslovakia, within a family no less authoritarian and strong religious convictions whose possessive mother educated him in skills that conventional society understands as feminine. The result was an insecure, fragile and apathetic individual, difficult social lace, whose life will change apparently when meeting a robust and manly woman who plays the martial helicon. Their grotesque and crazy relations, plagued with misunderstandings, will be accompanied by the passage from a real socialism to a capitalism no less real. Some things change: health crumbles, new rich and peculiar businesses appear ... Others remain: ambition, greed ..., and the security forces that maintain their old habits. With remarkable doses of black humor from the theater of the absurd, and riding between Kafka and Hasek, Kohout offers us a deformed view of concave mirrors, a sarcastic allegory of the fall of communism in Central Europe through the eyes of a naive adult child, Of a good soldier Schwejk of our days, in the best tradition of the Czech narrative of parody, caricature and social satire.Guillermo, a being of a more than remarkable naivete, makes a review to his hazardous life through his particular diary . He was educated under the Communist totalitarianism of the former Czechoslovakia, within a family not less authoritarian and strong religious convictions whose possessive mother educated him in skills that conventional society understands as feminine. The result was an insecure, fragile and apathetic individual, difficult social lace, whose life will change apparently when meeting a robust and manly woman who plays the martial helicon. Their grotesque and crazy relations, plagued with misunderstandings, will be accompanied by the passage from a real socialism to a capitalism no less real. Some things change: health crumbles, new rich and peculiar businesses appear ... Others remain: ambition, greed ..., and the security forces that maintain their old habits. With remarkable doses of black humor from the theater of the absurd, and riding between Kafka and Hasek, Kohout offers us a deformed view of concave mirrors, a sarcastic allegory of the fall of communism in Central Europe through the eyes of a naive adult child, Of a good soldier Schwejk of our days, in the best tradition of the Czech narrative of parody, caricature and social satire.