Marzi Tom I. Dzieci i ryby głosu nie mają

Marzi Tom I Dzieci i ryby g osu nie maj Marzi to opowie o Polsce lat widzianej oczami kilkuletniej dziewczynki Niepowi zane fabularnie historie ukazuj wiat kt rego logik narzuca wola przetrwania Kolejki zapisy na towary zakupy na zapa

  • Title: Marzi Tom I. Dzieci i ryby głosu nie mają
  • Author: Marzena Sowa Sylvain Savoia
  • ISBN: 9788323729327
  • Page: 366
  • Format: None
  • Marzi to opowie o Polsce lat 80 widzianej oczami kilkuletniej dziewczynki Niepowi zane fabularnie historie ukazuj wiat, kt rego logik narzuca wola przetrwania Kolejki, zapisy na towary, zakupy na zapas, zabawy dzieci, pielgrzymka papie a, czo gi na ulicach Nie ma tu wielkiej polityki, martyrologii ani sentymentalizmu, jest natomiast szczero w portretowaniu postaMarzi to opowie o Polsce lat 80 widzianej oczami kilkuletniej dziewczynki Niepowi zane fabularnie historie ukazuj wiat, kt rego logik narzuca wola przetrwania Kolejki, zapisy na towary, zakupy na zapas, zabawy dzieci, pielgrzymka papie a, czo gi na ulicach Nie ma tu wielkiej polityki, martyrologii ani sentymentalizmu, jest natomiast szczero w portretowaniu postaci i relacji rodzinnych oraz dba o o szczeg y.

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      Posted by:Marzena Sowa Sylvain Savoia
      Published :2019-06-18T11:53:21+00:00

    Marzena Sowa Sylvain Savoia

    Marzena Sowa is a Polish cartoonist Since 2001, she has been living in France and Brussels Sowa studied at the Jagiellonian University in Cracow and then at the Michel de Montaigne University in Bordeaux Sowa is the author of the autobiographical comic Marzi, a series of comics about her childhood in 1980s era Poland She writes about life under communism, food shortages, and her childish escapades The illustrator is Sylvain Savoia, Sowa s life partner So far, six volumes of Marzi have been published by comic book publisher Dupuis In Poland, the first three volumes were collected and published by Egmont Marzi is also translated into Spanish and, in 2011, into English.

    448 Comment

    • Marzi is the author's recollections of growing up in 1980's communist Poland. In this volume, she tells of here experiences at the age of 7, growing up in these high-rise apartments and standing in line for hours for food. Not knowing that other children elsewhere had it better, she grows up content with the little they had.Received a review copy from Europe comics and NetGalley in exchange for an honest review.

    • Charlotte Jones

      (Sep 18, 2019 - 11:53 AM)

      *Disclaimer: I received this book for free from NetGalley in exchange for an honest review.*This was a delightful collection of autobiographical stories from the authors life growing up in Poland. Poland is a country that I know very little about and so it was really interesting to learn a bit about the history in graphic novel form. The illustrations are bold and brightly coloured which is my preferred style of artwork so I enjoyed the book visually.Some of the writing seemed a little stilted i [...]

    • Marzi made me smile a lot. She was a child who stayed a child -- her wonder, fears, little triumphs were the things of childhood, the kind of things which also offered vivid images about the adults in her world. I am curious to read her other books to follow her growth in the country that rationed sugar and meat.

    • Online Eccentric Librarian

      (Sep 18, 2019 - 11:53 AM)

      More reviews (and no fluff) on the blog surrealtalvi.wordpress/Marzi is a long running graphic novel biography of a girl growing up in Poland at the end of the Communist era. This isn't a story so much as her memories in the series of vignettes about events and places as viewed through author Marzena's eyes as a youth and then a teen. This first volume covers early memories at the age of 7 in 1976 - including food shortages, the visit of the pope, and life in both rural and agrarian Poland. Thro [...]

    • A graphic novel which follows Marzi, a 7-year-old little girl in 1980s communist Poland. It's quite a short, fast read organised as a series of little stories. It gives you an innocent view of everyday life at the time, which you as an adult can understand better than Marzi. Some of it is sweet, some of it is a bit sad - like the story of the poor little girl who gets pushed to the side while queuing at the shop and doesn't get any oranges as the woman behind her got the last ones, but they're a [...]

    • 'Little Carp (Marzi #1)' by Marzena Sowa with art by Sylvain Savola came to me through a new publisher on NetGalley called Europe Comics. I was immediately intrigued by the idea of reading comics from another continent, and Marzi has been a fun find.This graphic novel is a series of short stories about Marzi growing up in Poland in the early 1980s. The character is drawn with large blue eyes. She tells stories about food rationing, and getting a live carp to eat for Christmas. There are stories [...]

    • "My comics won’t age. Even twenty years on you will find something new, something for yourself."That quote is from a 2008 interview of Marzena Sowa. Her "Marzi" comics are unabashedly autobiographical. This first volume reflects her life as a seven year old girl in 1980's Poland in a series of engaging and charming vignettes.The series was conceived when Sowa told stories of her childhood to her partner Sylvain Savoia. He was fascinated by the tales of life in Communist Poland, and encouraged [...]

    • It's a bit rich for the blurb of this book, together with the cover's bright colours and wacky pose, to suggest it's about a bright girl going off on lots of adventures. The point of the book is that she's a little stuck - so much of the charm here is the veracity of the character, disliking the relatives she is forced to share her world with, realising politics must be the subject if she can't understand the conversation, and sharing her time between the rationed goods queues and playing in an [...]

    • To children, life is normal, because that is all they have ever known.And for Marzi, in the 1980s communist Poland, all the things that go on around her are normal. Be it waiting in line for products, such a toilet paper or meat, so having no place to play in Winter, and having to do so in the halls of her apartment block.Though her parents know what life was like "before", this is the only life she has ever known, and so this memoir, written after Marzi is a grown woman, is told from the sever- [...]

    • Adorable graphic novel about a young girl named Marzi, collected in short story or short memory form. The art is colorful and captures Marzi's happiness, fear, worry and pride as she experiences life as a 7-year old in 1979 Poland. Honest, sweet, sad and heartwarming, with mentions of jewelry smuggling, shopping with inconsistently supplied stores,and the Pope. Especially touching is the opening story of Marzi's conflicted feelings about the traditional carp dinner swimming in her bathtub.Very w [...]

    • Little Carp is a comic about Marzi, a girl living in Poland in the 80s. The comic is an autobiographical account of the authors childhood. I think that choosing to write your biography in comics is a brave choice. It helps to bring everything to life, but it also limits the amount of detail that can be provided. I struggled a little with this book, because Poland in the 80s was very different than the world I grew up in. There are cultural things mentioned in the book that I have no experience w [...]

    • Let me just say how much I loved little Marzi. Her character is sweet, charming, and vulnerable, with a healthy dose of insecurity brought on by the culture of her environment and a mother who seemed to feel she had to bring Marzi up with an iron first. Marzi was just a normal little girl, watching as her parents stood in line for simple food staples, went to school with friends who had goods her family seemingly couldn't afford, and spent time with her country relatives, learning to store up fo [...]

    • Note: I received a digital review copy of this book from the publisher through NetGalley.

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