Mario Vargas Llosa's La civilización del espectáculo PDF

By Mario Vargas Llosa

El nuevo libro de Mario Vargas Llosa tras los angeles concesión del Premio Nobel de Literatura

«La cultura, en el sentido que tradicionalmente se ha dado a este vocablo, está en nuestros días a punto de desaparecer»
Mario Vargas Llosa

La banalización de las artes y los angeles literatura, el triunfo del periodismo amarillista y l. a. frivolidad de l. a. política son síntomas de un mal mayor que aqueja a los angeles sociedad contemporánea: los angeles thought temeraria de convertir en bien supremo nuestra normal propensión a divertirnos. En el pasado, l. a. cultura fue una especie de conciencia que impedía dar l. a. espalda a los angeles realidad. Ahora, actúa como mecanismo de distracción y entretenimiento. l. a. figura del intelectual, que estructuró todo el siglo XX, hoy ha desaparecido del debate público. Aunque algunos firmen manifiestos o participen en polémicas, lo cierto es que su repercusión en los angeles sociedad es mínima. Conscientes de los angeles esta situación, muchos han optado por el discreto silencio. Como buen espíritu incómodo, Vargas Llosa nos entrega una durísima radiografía de nuestro tiempo y nuestra cultura.

«Este pequeño ensayo no aspira a abultar el elevado número de interpretaciones sobre los angeles cultura contemporánea, sólo a dejar constancia de l. a. metamorfosis que ha experimentado lo que se entendía aún por cultura cuando mi generación entró a los angeles escuela o a l. a. universidad y l. a. abigarrada materia que l. a. ha sustituido, una impostura que parece haberse realizado con facilidad, en los angeles aquiescencia general.»

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It is as if the particular tradition of Arthur Ransome's Swallows and Amazons or Richmal Crompton's William books were the ones being continued rather than what used to exist as a substantial body of literature based in schools. With honourable exceptions, school life seems to be relegated for depiction in Grange Hill or the 'Bash Street Kids'. This is a pity. School is a significant part of childhood experience. It can be a traumatic one, as conveyed through bullying and its effects on victims.

This understanding of the mechanical aspect of reading is an analogy of the act of reading as interpretation. The text has one ostensibly true meaning. The simpler the text the more apparent this meaning should be, although the more complex it is the more trouble the author has gone to in trying to make a particular meaning clear. There is always the intention, the aim in a serious work, of revealing the 'perfect' reader. The 'perfect' reader is for most theorists the reader who studies and studies until every nuance of argument is followed.

Op. 5. 24 Sarland, C. Op. cit. 25 Ong, W. Orality and Literacy. The technologising of the word. London: Methuen, 1982. 26 Eco, U. The Role of the Reader. London: Hutchinson, 1981. 27 Ibid. 28 Slackman, E. and Nelson, K. Acquisition of an unfamiliar script in story form by young children. 329-40. 29 Cf. the way that Blyton uses this phrase. 30 Cf. Chapter 6, Cullingford, C. The Human Experience. The Early Years. New York: Teachers College Press, 1998. U. Survey. , Orchard, L. and Tate, A. Language Performance in Schools.

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