KLAN OTORI PDF

Download Lengkap Ebook Kisah Klan Otori Category: Books Author: Lian Hearn Across the Nightingale Floor Nightingale Floor adalah nama untuk sejenis lantai yang dibuat dari kayu dengan teknik pembuatan sedemikian rupa sehingga kalo orang berjalan di atasnya pasti akan menimbulkan bunyi berdecit- decit mirip kicauan burung Nightingale alias burung bulbul. Yang keisengan masang lantai ini di sekeliling rumahnya adalah Lord Iida Sadamu, pemimpin Klan Tohan. Setelah perang Yaegahara, klan Tohan berhasil menguasai hampir seluruh wilayah Tiga Negara. Kekuasaan yang direbutnya secara paksa melalui perang itu jelas memunculkan banyak musuh yang menginginkan kematiannya.

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The Otori Series by Lian Hearn I had been interested in Japan for years, ever since I was a child really, but I only went there for the first time in It was while I was there that an idea suggested itself to me - to try to write a fantasy set not in an Anglo-Celtic world but one based on medieval Japan. I resisted it — it seemed misplaced and arrogant to write about a culture that was not my own and I did not think I would ever have the confidence or the competence to attempt such a thing.

But almost immediately the main characters appeared inside my head and began to demand that I discover their story.

I could even hear strongly the tone of voice of the narrator, Takeo. I did not reject the idea completely but let it simmer while I began to learn Japanese and to read and research everything I could get my hands on about the history and culture of Japan.

I visited Japan as often as I could. Six years later in I received a grant from Asialink — the Australian organization that funds artists to live and work in Asian countries — to spend three months in Japan expressly to write this novel.

I was encouraged by the faith they showed in my endeavour, even though I was still not at all sure that I could achieve anything of any worth.

The manuscript was ready to send to my agent in August , by which time I had already written a first draft of the next two books, Grass For His Pillow and Brilliance of the Moon. It coincided with a move from the city to a small coastal town, as well as a decision to withdraw from all other literary activities until the series was finished. The months when I sit in isolation and silence writing a first draft are incomparable.

It is like being under a spell. Slowly the plot knits itself together, the characters emerge, act and react, the landscape forms, the seasons turn. I write the first draft by hand in big notebooks, using only the right hand side of the page, working for four hours or so each day, usually in the mornings, and walking for miles at other times to let the next scenes float to the surface of consciousness.

I reread and rewrite constantly, making corrections and additions on the left hand page, indicating where these are to be inserted in red ink. I use a large sketch book to draw maps, plans of towns and houses, calendars with phases of the moon, time charts and plot outlines. I look at art books, illustrated histories and my own collection of photos. I think about the characters and the plot constantly — the time away from actual writing is important to let each stage evolve but the process goes on day and night.

I resent interruptions. When the story is finally down I have it typed onto the computer. I used to do all my own typing but the sequel and the prequel were too long. My son, Matt, who has been the first reader on all the books, did it for me.

When they were typed and printed I went through them again and added many corrections and rewritings which he then put in for me. I like this point — the story is in tangible form. I no longer worry about the house burning down and losing the manuscripts. But now I have to send it out into the world. It is no longer only mine. Other people will read it. What will they think of it? Will the spell that was so strong for me work on them too? I miss the days when I was alone with my characters and no one else knew them except me.

Lian Hearn writes Across the Nightingale Floor A land of incomparable beauty torn by civil war. An ancient tradition undermined by spies and assassins. A society of rigid castes and codes subverted by love. Takeo is raised among the Hidden, whose beliefs forbid them to kill.

When his family fall victim to religious persecution at the hands of Lord Iida of the Dairyo clan, he is rescued and adopted by the warrior, Shigeru, of the Otori clan

MANUAL FACTUSOL 2010 PDF

Der Ruf des Reihers / Der Clan der Otori Bd.4

The Otori Series by Lian Hearn I had been interested in Japan for years, ever since I was a child really, but I only went there for the first time in It was while I was there that an idea suggested itself to me - to try to write a fantasy set not in an Anglo-Celtic world but one based on medieval Japan. I resisted it — it seemed misplaced and arrogant to write about a culture that was not my own and I did not think I would ever have the confidence or the competence to attempt such a thing. But almost immediately the main characters appeared inside my head and began to demand that I discover their story. I could even hear strongly the tone of voice of the narrator, Takeo. I did not reject the idea completely but let it simmer while I began to learn Japanese and to read and research everything I could get my hands on about the history and culture of Japan.

ISO IEC 10116 PDF

Otori Takeo

On speaking with her, he immediately understood how she had been turned against him. She had finally learned the secret he had kept from her for over fifteen years: the part of the prophecy concerning his death, and the existence of his son Hisao by Yuki. Takeo fruitlessly tried to explain that he had not wanted to hurt her his affair with Yuki had happened long before their marriage, when he had believed Kaede was lost to him forever. He pointed out that their separation would destroy the unity of the Three Countries and inflict suffering on the people, but Kaede was unmoved, saying she hated him for his deceptive nature and accusing him of having wanted their son dead, or having arranged it himself. She declared that, as he was not a proper member of the warrior class and never had been, she would not forgive him unless he committed seppuku. When Takeo declined and tried to explain about his abdication in favor of Shigeko, Kaede called the guards.

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