In meinem Himmel [dt./OV]. ()IMDb 6,72 Std. 15 MinX-Ray Von dem mit dem OSCAR® ausgezeichneten* Regisseur Peter Jackson stammt diese. ceylon-drop.com: Peter Jackson hat viele Szenen in seiner Verfilmung des Romans „In meinem Himmel“ harmloser gestaltet als sie im Buch. Über Filme auf DVD bei Thalia ✓»In meinem Himmel«und weitere DVD Filme jetzt online bestellen!
In meinem HimmelIn meinem Himmel (Originaltitel The Lovely Bones) ist ein US-amerikanisches Fantasy-Filmdrama des Regisseurs Peter Jackson aus dem Jahr Die DVD In meinem Himmel jetzt für 5,99 Euro kaufen. Über Filme auf DVD bei Thalia ✓»In meinem Himmel«und weitere DVD Filme jetzt online bestellen!
In Meinem Hinmel Inhaltsverzeichnis VideoIn meinem Himmel - Trailer Deutsch [HD].mp4 8/19/ · This item: DVD * In meinem Himmel [Import allemand] DVD $ Only 6 left in stock - order soon. Ships from and sold by M + L. The Lovely Bones by Alice Sebold Paperback $ In Stock. Ships from and sold by ceylon-drop.com FREE Shipping on orders over $ Details. Customers who viewed this item also viewed/5(K). 9/25/ · Von einem Nachbarn ermordet schaut ein jähriges Mädchen auf die Welt herab. Es beobachtet, wie ihre Familie an der Tragödie zu zerbrechen droht, die Polizei im Dunkeln tappt und den Triebtäter ein neues Opfer lockt: ihre Schwester/10(63). - Erkunde Denise Artschwagers Pinnwand „In meinem Himmel“ auf Pinterest. Weitere Ideen zu in meinem himmel, himmel, city of ember pins.
Kira Kosarin Alter lnger hatten In Meinem Hinmel Fans einen Verdacht, dass In Meinem Hinmel gefhrlich ist. - Weitere FormateIn Dell Xps 1 Himmel Originaltitel The Lovely Bones ist ein US-amerikanisches Fantasy - Filmdrama des Regisseurs Peter Jackson aus dem Jahr
Teleclub Emotion Montag, Oktober Sendetermine Donnerstag, 4. Februar Film4 Montag, Oktober Teleclub Emotion Freitag, Other editions.
Enlarge cover. Error rating book. Refresh and try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Details if other :.
Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Preview — In meinem Himmel by Alice Sebold.
In meinem Himmel by Alice Sebold. I was fourteen when I was murdered on December 6, Out of unspeakable tragedy and loss, The Lovely Bones succeeds, miraculously, in building a tale filled with hope, humor, suspense, even joy.
Get A Copy. Audio CD. Published first published July 3rd More Details Original Title. Susie Salmon , Clarissa , Holly , Jack Salmon , Abigail Salmon Philadelphia, Pennsylvania , United States Pennsylvania , United States United States of America , Bram Stoker Award for Best First Novel , Orange Prize Nominee for Fiction Longlist , British Book Award for Best Read of the Year , Book Sense Book of the Year Award for Adult Fiction , California Book Award for First Fiction Silver Other Editions All Editions Add a New Edition Combine.
Friend Reviews. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about In meinem Himmel , please sign up.
Did you enjoy this story? I enjoyed the story, I am interested in such things though I found heaven quite boring: but I was deeply disappointed when it turned t …more Yes, mostly.
I enjoyed the story, I am interested in such things though I found heaven quite boring: but I was deeply disappointed when it turned to be sex in the 22nd chapter.
I do not know what I was waiting for but not this. It didn't fit into the storyline, it was disillusioning and spoiled the whole thing. I'm 42 pages in and I'm in pain.
Should I continue reading? Lori no. See all 60 questions about In meinem Himmel…. Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia.
Community Reviews. Showing Average rating 3. Rating details. More filters. Sort order. Start your review of In meinem Himmel. The Lovely Bones has got to be the most baffling, poorly written, jaw-droppingly bad book that I have ever set my eyes on.
It is truly a black, black tragedy that the words in this book were placed in that particular order, published, and distributed.
How could this have ever possibly been popular? About burning it. If it serves any use at The Lovely Bones has got to be the most baffling, poorly written, jaw-droppingly bad book that I have ever set my eyes on.
If it serves any use at all, it might be a perfect guide on how not to write a book. From bad description to horrible grammar to utterly confusing metaphors, Sebold covered it all.
A tell-tale way to spot a weak writer? She asked for coffee and toast in a restaurant and buttered it with her tears.
She buttered the coffee and toast with her tears? Ferocious olives. It seems to lack a plot. You know, that thing that books are supposed to have.
Sebold has the same problem: her book is a really long situation. A girl dies and watches her family from heaven.
But what do the characters want? What drives the story forward? The characters get older and keep bumping into each other.
Things change, and things often do, but there is no forward movement and certainly no building of suspense. She is just plain bold when it comes to doing whatever she feels like, and she feels like doing the weirdest stuff ever.
Her characters never have interesting or complex thoughts. Not even the serial killer or the mother whose daughter was murdered. As you might guess, there is a lot of laughing and crying in this book.
When a character is confused, they laugh and cry at the same time. This also happens often. I feel a little better after venting.
I feel like my own writing might have been permanently damaged by reading this book… like a couple of… ferocious… olives? View all comments. Angel This is the funniest review I have ever read!
My coworker is reading this book and she likes it. I was thinking about reading it, but then I read your This is the funniest review I have ever read!
I was thinking about reading it, but then I read your review. Lovely bones is a mess. Sometimes I had to go back a page and reread because I thought i missed something.
Why some fool would try to make this into a movie I do not understand Jun 28, Seth T. Shelves: bookclub. This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers.
To view it, click here. One book, two rapes. How's that for a bargain? The book only advertises one. The book in question is Alice Sebold 's The Lovely Bones.
I'm not giving anything away by saying it's a book about a girl the narrator who was murdered. That's revealed in the book's second sentence.
It's also not a big deal to let you know she was raped and murdered by a neighbour, George Harvey. That all is related pretty early on.
What isn't revealed until maybe the last fifty pages is that the girl herself, One book, two rapes.
What isn't revealed until maybe the last fifty pages is that the girl herself, Susie Salmon, becomes a rapist.
Ideologically, I'm not certain which one is worse. I could be persuaded. But the way the book presents the two incidents is markedly different.
One is revealed in low lights and has a horror edge to it. It's seen unilaterally as an evil, wicked deed. The other is the book's highlight, the moment at which the author breathes a sigh of relief and says that everything else made right.
I suppose it makes sense; the narrator probably wouldn't see her actions for what they were. But in the end, both George and Susie deal with their childhood victimizations in that manner typical to the criminal genre these days.
Both George and Susie had horrible things happen in their formative years that leave long-lasting scars. The only difference is that George Harvey lived and Susie Salmon died.
Not that it makes much difference. Susie is as alive a character as George for the purposes of the story. They both want what they want and care little for the well-being of the women who get in their way.
The difference is that George Harvey is portrayed as the villain he is, while little Susie Salmon is treated as a hero. Those who have read the book may not have even noticed Susie's complete abandonment of moral sense or care for the woman she violates.
After all, she doesn't exactly couch things in those terms. So here it is, laid out for you. When Susie was alive, there was a boy who liked her, Ray.
In the years after her death, Ray grows up to be, in the narrator's view, an attractive young man. She watches him and loves him.
Somehow, events conspire to allow Susie to possess the body of Ruth, a friend of Ray's. Susie uses the opportunity to seduce Ray and they make love several times in the course of a few hours.
And then Susie has to go back to heaven. Leaving Ruth, a victim of Susie's power over her body. Imagine that you're Ruth. You wake up. Probably a little tender.
In the back of some bike shop. With a man in the shower. That's what I call horror. Not only was she not conscious or aware for any of the immediately preceding events, but the guy who's been really her only friend in the world is now naked and telling her that he screwed her brains out while she was unconscious.
And even if he doesn't tell her that, there's a very short rail of evidence and it all points to that conclusion.
And now. She could be pregnant. She could be diseased. The crowning act of love on the part of the tale's heroine is little more than a petty, rapacious act of power over the helpless woman who got in her way.
Good job Susie Salmon. You and George Harvey should get along nicely. Not me. The greatest first 30 pages ever. The worst rest.
View all 39 comments. Haaaaaated it. I am one of those OCD literary nerds who takes on a war bunker mentality with books that I've started and dislike: "I will see this through to the end.
Somewhere, sometime, someone told Sebold she could write. That person should be made to apologize to me, in person, and to all other poor souls who were duped into buying this shlock.
The literary press also needs to break out the cattails for a serious bout of flogging. Lev Grossman of Haaaaaated it.
Lev Grossman of Time Magazine is at the top of my flogging docket; he called this book "a beautiful, sensitive, melancholy novel" and repeated that claim a year later in a review for a book called "The Dogs of Babel" a book just as terrible as The Lovely Bones.
I can only assume that Mr. Grossman confined his reading to the zeros on the check accompanying the publisher's blurb or else has some sort of vitamin deficiency that causes his brain to process ham-handed tripe as "beautiful" art.
It was Mr. Grossman's review along with the alluring premise of the novel a young girl posthumously tries to make sense of the events that led to her death that led me to order "The Lovely Bones" and "The Dogs of Babel," which at the time were only available in hardcover.
Financial reasons made this an extremely uncommon practice for me, and my experience reading both of those novels ensured that I would never do so again.
To further illustrate how absolutely wretched this novel is, I'm going to provide a paragraph of background. The "substance" of the novel will be criticized in the subsequent body of this review.
During the summer of , I was occupying space as an intern at a company that accepted me at the last minute and had nothing for me to do.
The company was white-collar and behemoth in office space. HR sent me to an deserted floor to file documents that took up, at most, 2 hours of my 8-hour day.
Even in this vacuum of monotony, I could not finish this book. I chose to watch paint chip away, and pick up dust bunnies with recycled paper I didn't have a broom rather than finish this book.
So with that said, I suppose I should actually mention something specific about the book I hated. My caveat here is that I am unwilling to punish myself by picking through a copy of the book for textual examples.
I'm going by memory and online synopses alone. The narrator and victim is "Susie Salmon. SUSIE SALMON. That really should have clued me in, but I was too eager to see how the author would represent the afterlife, to catch a glimpse of this beautiful pain of looking a life that goes on without you.
Unfortunately, Sebold managed to bleach out anything remotely interesting out of the plot in spectacular fashion.
Heaven is a school, you see, not that Susie spends much time there or learns anything. Her rapist and murderer is a creepy loser while somehow being the dullest of all of Sebold's numerous dull characters.
The "reason" for his murderous tendencies could be guessed by anyone who's ever even heard of a pop psychology book. You'd think her family would at least be interesting in grief, but Sebold reduces them to one note drones.
Everything in The Lovely Bones is a gimmick, played cheaply for sentiment and with no other reward. I'd compare to a Hallmark movie, but Hallmark movies do not adopt the pretension that Sebold belabors with terrible pseudo-post-modernist metaphors.
All of this would be bad enough, but what made me throw this book "aside with great force" is the offensive, and unjustifiable resolution to Susie's laments that she did not get to live.
This unfairness, although poorly developed, was at least a cause of sympathy until Susie decides to forcibly correct it at the expense of others.
In the hands of someone else, this last turn could've been bleak insight into motivations of the cycle of victimization but Sebold conveys not one iota of ambivalence.
Much of my hatred of this novel results from its inexplicable popularity and commendation from people who have a responsibility to promote reading.
I shudder to think who else picked up this novel convinced it was the best that the contemporary literary world had to offer.
It is not my intention to slam those who enjoyed this book. If you did, I am glad to hear it. I love books, and I want others to love books.
I simply fear that someone who is tempted out of a long vacation from reading might pick up a novel like this and give up the cause for lost.
View all 53 comments. I worked at Borders for more than a year and I worked the boring ass registers, usually at night whic was always slow.
I leaned there with my chin in my hand staring at the shelves actually wishing that I could help customers in their purchases.
It's purely insane, but I think that's what happens anytime you place someone in any kind of confinement.
The thing is that if I wasn't a register girl, I would have constant actual contact with the books themselves. All lunacy aside, one book that I sta I worked at Borders for more than a year and I worked the boring ass registers, usually at night whic was always slow.
All lunacy aside, one book that I stared at the entire time was this one, cuz it was literally on the number one shelf in the front of the store for a good two years or so.
It sounded interesting and got good critical reviews despite its sucess with the bookish Oprah-watching housewife types.
So, I REALLY didn't wanna jump on the bandwagon and read it. But at the same time I would open it and try. But I just didn't get into it.
Last week or so, I was reading a friend's blog and she talked about reading the book and how it was so affecting that she found herself driving to work in complete tears.
From then on an invisible seed had been planted. I read it in three nights. Sebold's voice is entirely unique. Never seen it before ever. I think that being allowed into the vision and point of view of another person is probably one of the awesomest feelings ever.
I think that's what it is to be in love, actually. Get in someone's skin, sit in a recliner in a little theatre located behind their eye sockets, and just watch.
Not judge, not worry, not affect. Just experience someone who is so not you. Sebold allows this on two levels. She sets you up in the front row seat right next to Susie the murdered and raped 14 year old while she watches her former world from Heaven.
But she also delivers this language that is new, original, totally fresh and yet entirely accessible. At 3am. In bed. From a free city library borrow.
Her characters are completely amazing individuals, but not unreal or impossible. The way she wrote the book, from Suzie's viewpoint, was definitely some work on her part.
And she pulls it off. What I really enjoyed is the way she would sneak in these little pieces of info - I call them " 'omg, are you serious?
She would just be writing a scene, and at an unsuspecting moment she'd just add in a little sentence. And ofcourse, since the story revolves around the grief of the family and the Susie's unsolved case, their are moment of utter thrill as the reader joins the characters in their search for understanding, motive and the killer himself.
The sentences feel like when you've been looking for something non-urgent for a while, and it's not really a big deal to find it now or later, but when you do find it your like, 'Man, now I can do this, and this and that, cuz I finally found this thing that I've been inactively searching for for a while'.
So, the nuggets definitely keep you reading and sometimes they even make you say, 'omg' out loud. As always, if you read the first few pages and hate it, then don't force the feeling.
Just cuz I thought it was a total modern classic, don't mean anything if it really ain't your thing. Either way, truly a great story, even if your mom thinks so too.
View all 34 comments. Shelves: garbagestbooksever. Two-dimensional stereotyped characters -Mother — living with the regret of losing her independence to the demands of childrearing.
The tragic loss of a daughter accelerates her departure from those heavy burdens and into the arms of the detective working the case.
Singh — the exotic, wise, independent, and strong foreigner who calmly dispenses cool sage-like personal advice to near-strangers.
Queue soundtrack with mangled version of a nursery rhyme transposed to a minor key ungainly lobbed from a detuned piano. Snippets from his mildly troubling childhood are revealed…explaining nothing.
Small blessings. The Ending Worthy of Hallmark. Every loose end is tied up with nobody owning up to the consequences of their actions with the exception of Mr.
The moral? Only after wilfully experiencing the delightful carnal pleasures of the flesh can one, even the spirit of a murdered teenaged girl, let go of those lost earthly pleasures and move on to a higher and presumably more enlightened plane of existence where you are free to smite those that have wronged you.
Touching, really. The fist person perspective does not offer anything new and the only thing horrifying here is that people consume mind-numbing garbage like this at an alarming rate.
Sie erkennt, dass es ihr Wille ist, der ihren Vater dazu drängt, den Mörder zu suchen, und der ihre Familie davon abhält, sie loszulassen.
In ihrem Himmel durchschreitet sie eine Tür, vor der sie sich stets gefürchtet hatte. Dahinter erfährt sie, dass es noch andere Opfer gibt, die alle von Harvey getötet wurden, und dass auch Holly zu ihnen gehört.
Sie sieht, dass Harvey ihren eigenen Körper in einem Safe in seinem Keller versteckt hat. Jack Salmon und seine Tochter Lindsey sind sich mittlerweile einig in ihrer Vermutung, dass Harvey Susie umgebracht hat.
Auf der Suche nach Beweisen bricht Lindsey in Harveys Haus ein. Darin entdeckt Lindsey Haare von Susie, Zeichnungen und eine Beschreibung des Bunkers und der Tat selbst.
In diesem Moment kommt Harvey jedoch zurück nach Hause. Er erwischt Lindsey in seinem Haus, und ihr gelingt gerade noch die Flucht durch ein Fenster.
Sie rennt mit dem Notizbuch unter dem Arm nach Hause. Dort trifft sie auf ihre Mutter, die endlich zurückgekehrt ist.
Harvey bereitet inzwischen seine Flucht vor und fährt mit dem Safe zu einem Schlundloch , welches als Müllhalde verwendet wird. Ruth beobachtet Harvey, wie er den Safe, in dem sich Susies Leiche befindet, zum Schlundloch schleppt.
Im Fenster sieht sie auf einmal Susie, die in ihren Körper fährt, und wird bewusstlos. Ray eilt Ruth zu Hilfe und erkennt, dass es Susie ist. Ray und Susie küssen sich.
Danach kehrt Susie zurück in ihren Himmel. Harvey entsorgt derweil den Safe ungehindert im Loch, welches kurz darauf mit Erde zugeschüttet wird.
Einige Zeit später, im Winter, beobachtet Susie, wie Harvey eine junge Frau vor einem Restaurant anspricht und versucht, sie in sein Auto zu locken.
Die Frau weist ihn jedoch entschieden zurück. Er stolpert, stürzt rückwärts über eine Klippe und stirbt. Susie sieht, dass Lindsey und ihr Freund Samuel heiraten und ein Kind erwarten.
Sie sieht, dass ihre Mutter wieder ihr Zimmer betreten kann und dass ihre Familie die Trauer langsam überwindet. Der Film endet damit, dass Susie allen ein langes und glückliches Leben wünscht.
Das ist vor allen Dingen deshalb schade, da er eine Fülle an sehr fähigen Mimen hat, die mit aller Kraft versuchen, ihren Rollen ein Gesicht zu geben.
Sein Grundton ähnelt jedoch dem eines Esoterikseminars. Das Besondere des Romans, welcher das Auseinanderbrechen einer einst glücklichen Familie skizziert, geht somit verloren, und das Visuelle vermag es nicht auszugleichen.
The Valley Bad Taste Meet the Feebles Braindead Heavenly Creatures Forgotten Silver The Frighteners Der Herr der Ringe: Die Gefährten Der Herr der Ringe: Die zwei Türme Der Herr der Ringe: Die Rückkehr des Königs King Kong In meinem Himmel Der Hobbit: Eine unerwartete Reise Der Hobbit: Smaugs Einöde Der Hobbit: Die Schlacht der Fünf Heere They Shall Not Grow Old.
Singh Synchronisation In meinem Himmel Originaltitel The Lovely Bones ist ein US-amerikanisches Fantasy - Filmdrama des Regisseurs Peter Jackson aus dem Jahr Filme von Peter Jackson.
Kategorien : Filmtitel US-amerikanischer Film Fantasyfilm Filmdrama Literaturverfilmung. Navigationsmenü Meine Werkzeuge Nicht angemeldet Diskussionsseite Beiträge Benutzerkonto erstellen Anmelden.
Namensräume Artikel Diskussion.