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Book Title: Budapeste|
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Reader ratings: 4.9
The author of the book: Chico Buarque
Edition: Compahia das Letras
Date of issue: 2011
ISBN: No data
ISBN 13: No data
Format files: PDF
The size of the: 913 KB
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Ao concluir a autobiografia romanceada O ginógrafo, a pedido de um bizarro executivo alemão que fez carreira no Rio de Janeiro, José Costa, um ghost-writer de talento fora do comum, se vê diante de um impasse criativo e existencial. Escriba exímio, "gênio", nas palavras do sócio, que o explora na "agência cultural" que dividem em Copacabana, Costa, meio sem querer, de mera escrita sob encomenda passa a praticar "alta literatura". Também meio sem querer, vai parar em Budapeste, onde buscará a redenção no idioma húngaro.
Narrado em primeira pessoa, combinando alta densidade narrativa com um senso de humor muito particular, Budapeste é o terceiro romance de Chico Buarque, lançado em 2003, e é a história de um homem exaurido por seu próprio talento, que se vê emparedado entre duas cidades, duas mulheres, dois livros, duas línguas e uma série de outros pares simétricos que conferem ao texto o caráter de espelhamento que permeia todo o romance.
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Read information about the authorFrancisco Buarque de Hollanda is popularly known as Chico Buarque, is a singer, guitarist, composer, dramatist, writer and poet. He is best known for his music, which often includes social, economic and cultural commentary on Brazil and Rio de Janeiro in particular.
Son of the academic Sérgio Buarque de Hollanda, Buarque lived in several locations throughout his childhood, though mostly in Rio de Janeiro, São Paulo and Italy. He wrote and studied literature as a child and came to music through the bossa nova compositions of João Gilberto. He performed music throughout the 1960s as well as writing a play that was deemed dangerous by the Brazilian military dictatorship of the time. Buarque, along with several of his fellow musicians, were threatened by the government and eventually left Brazil in 1970. He moved to Italy again. However, he came back to Brazil in 1971, one year before the others, and continued to record albums, perform, and write, though much of his material was not allowed by government censors. He released several more albums in the 1980s and published three novels in the 1990s and 2000s, all of which were acclaimed critically.
Buarque came from a privileged intellectual family background—his father Sérgio Buarque de Holanda was a well-known historian, sociologist and journalist and his mother Maria Amélia Cesário Alvim was a painter and pianist. He is also brother of the singer Miucha. As a child, he was impressed by the musical style of bossa nova, specifically the work of Tom Jobim and João Gilberto. He was also interested in writing, composing his first short story at 18 years old and studying European literature, also at a young age. One of his most consuming interests, however, was playing soccer, beginning at age four, which he still does today. Though he was born in Rio de Janeiro, Buarque spent much of his childhood in Rio de Janeiro, São Paulo and Italy.
Before becoming a musician, Buarque decided at one point to study architecture at the University of São Paulo, but this choice did not lead to a career in that field; for Buarque often skipped classes.
He made his public debut as musician and composer in 1964, rapidly building his reputation at music festivals and television variety shows when bossa nova rhythm came to light and Nara Leão recorded three of his songs. His eponymous debut album exemplified his future work, with catchy sambas characterized by inventive wordplay and an undercurrent of nostalgic tragedy. Buarque had his first hit with "A Banda" in 1966, written about a marching band, and soon released several more singles. Although playing bossa nova, during his career, samba and Música Popular Brasileira would also be widely explored. Despite that, Buarque was criticized by two of the leading musicians at the time,Caetano Veloso and Gilberto Gil as they believed his musical style was overly conservative. However, an existentially themed play that Buarque wrote and composed in 1968, Roda Viva ("Live Cycle"), was frowned upon by the military government and Buarque served a short prison sentence because of it. He left Brazil for Italy for 18 months in 1970, returning to write his first novel in 1972, which was not targeted by censors.
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