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Kokteyl Parti [Reading] ➸ Kokteyl Parti ➮ T.S. Eliot – Natus-physiotherapy.co.uk B lent Ecevit in s zleriyle Kokteyl partide Eliot iki t r insan ya am n kar la t r r Kimi insanlar kendi g nl k ya amlar n n dar er evesiyle yetinirler Kendilerini a may da ba kalar i in ya amay veya B lent Ecevit in s zleriyle Kokteyl Partide Eliot iki t r insan ya am n kar la t r r Kimi insanlar kendi g nl k ya amlar n n dar er evesiyle yetinirler Kendilerini a may da ba kalar i in ya amay veya kendilerini harcamay da d nmezler Ki isel mutluluklar nde gelir onlar i in Asl nda pek mutlu da olamazlar Kendi k k d nyalar n n eki meleri, ku kular , h rslar , k skan l klar i inde ya amlar n birbirlerine zehir ettikleri de olur Ama yine de o ya am n er evesini a may d nemezler veya bundan ekinirlerKimi insanlar n se ti i yolun sonu ise bir Kokteyl Parti dir Fakat sonu bir Kokteyl Parti olan yolu, kolay g r nen yolu se enlerin de, ileli yolu se enlerden renebilecekleri eyler vard r E er renmeleri gerekeni renebilecek olgunlu a ula abilirlerse, onlar da, hi de ilse, kendi ya amlar yla daha iyi ba da abilirler.


10 thoughts on “Kokteyl Parti

  1. Mari Mari says:

    We die to each other daily.What we know of other peopleIs only our memory of the momentsDuring which we knew them And they have changed since then.To pretend that they and we are the sameIs a useful and convenient social conventionWhich must sometimes broken We must also rememberThat at every meeting we are meeting a strangerTS Eliot said of The Cocktail Party,Whatever you find in it depends on what you bring to itWhich, of course, applies to much of his work How much The Cocktail PWe die to each other daily.What we know of other peopleIs only our memory of the momentsDuring which we knew them And they have changed since then.To pretend that they and we are the sameIs a useful and convenient social conventionWhich must sometimes broken We must also rememberThat at every meeting we are meeting a strangerTS Eliot said of The Cocktail Party,Whatever you find in it depends on what you bring to itWhich, of course, applies to much of his work How much The Cocktail Party resonates with you, as the reader, as the witness to its events, will depend on your experiences in the world The story surrounds a failing marriage at a crossroad The details of the drama become apparent through conversations during and after the cocktail party and conclude with another party two years later The catalyst that helps unfold the mystery is the Unidentified Guest who turns out to be a highly regarded psychiatrist, Sir Henry Harcourt Reilly The husband, Edward, abandoned by his wife, Lavinia, before the cocktail party that she planned, first opens up to this mysterious guest because he s a stranger To which the guest, foreshadowing future engagements, repliesAnd I know that all you wanted was the luxuryof an intimate disclosure to a stranger.Let me therefore, remain a stranger.But let me tell you , that to approach the strangeIs to invite the unexpected, release a new force,or let the genie out of the bottle.It is to start a train of eventsBeyond your controlThe story takes on an absurd quality as various characters play their part to maintain the crumbling facade of the happy marriage No one believes the lies, the half truths, the back handed compliments yet they re repeated throughout the play Everyone s alone or so it seems to me.They make noises, and think they are talking to each other They make faces, and think they understand each other.And I m sure they don t Is that a delusion Can we only loveSomething created in our own imaginationsWhat I like most about this, and other similarly constructed stories, is that the conversations drive the plot What s said and what s not said reveal the story and the characters instead of paragraph after paragraph of descriptive prose This manner of telling the story most closely reflects how we engage with and learn about each other How we decide what to say, and what to hide the things we do to maintain our own personal status quo Yet we are revealed by our conversations.This is labeled a comedy and the dialogue in places is very funny but it is also a very melancholy story in places The story speaks to isolation, disillusionment, apathy Like The Wasteland, how much the story is a tragedy and how much it is a comedy, will in part depend on the life history you bring to it


  2. Ahmad Sharabiani Ahmad Sharabiani says:

    Cocktail Party, T.S EliotCharacters Edward Chamberlayne, Julia Mrs Shuttlethwaite , Celia Coplestone, Alexander Maccolgie Gibbs, Peter Quilpe, An Unidentified Guest later identified as Sir Henry Harcourt Reilly, Lavinia Chamberlayne, A Nurse Secretary, Caterer s ManAct I Scene 1The drawing room of the Chamberlayne s London flat Early evening EDWARD CHAMBERLAYNE, JULIA SHUTTLETHWAITE, CELIA COPLESTONE, PETER QUILPE, ALEXANDER MACCOLGIE GIBBS, and an UNIDENTIFIED GUEST.ALEX You ve missed th Cocktail Party, T.S EliotCharacters Edward Chamberlayne, Julia Mrs Shuttlethwaite , Celia Coplestone, Alexander Maccolgie Gibbs, Peter Quilpe, An Unidentified Guest later identified as Sir Henry Harcourt Reilly, Lavinia Chamberlayne, A Nurse Secretary, Caterer s ManAct I Scene 1The drawing room of the Chamberlayne s London flat Early evening EDWARD CHAMBERLAYNE, JULIA SHUTTLETHWAITE, CELIA COPLESTONE, PETER QUILPE, ALEXANDER MACCOLGIE GIBBS, and an UNIDENTIFIED GUEST.ALEX You ve missed the point completely, Julia There were no tigers That was the point.JULIA Then what were you doing, up in a tree You and the Maharaja ALEX My dear Julia It s perfectly hopeless You haven t been listening.PETER You ll have to tell us all over again, Alex.ALEX I never tell the same story twice 1975 1354 116 1388 144


  3. Sketchbook Sketchbook says:

    Bosh sprinkled with mystic cologne, tooted critic George Jean Nathan when this play opened NYC, 1950, and won Best Play Tony and ran almost a year Broadway then Broadway now honking vulgarity aimed at tourists Thoughtful New Yorkers today prefer creative cuisine and restorative sex Remember the TS Eliot craze It went on and on Receiving the blessing of Lucempire, TS made the TIME cover, March 5, 1950, shortly after his platitude opened Others equally blessed Stephen King, Erma Br Bosh sprinkled with mystic cologne, tooted critic George Jean Nathan when this play opened NYC, 1950, and won Best Play Tony and ran almost a year Broadway then Broadway now honking vulgarity aimed at tourists Thoughtful New Yorkers today prefer creative cuisine and restorative sex Remember the TS Eliot craze It went on and on Receiving the blessing of Lucempire, TS made the TIME cover, March 5, 1950, shortly after his platitude opened Others equally blessed Stephen King, Erma Brombeck, Neil Simon, Michael Crichton.I read this in school, curled up to the recorded version and inhaled the opium God Poetry linked in a drawing room comedy Sweet Jesso Would you like some sherry asked Maman Fuck the sherry Dado is mixing me a vodka martini Now I see that TS Missouri born, an Anglo Cat who became a naturalized Brit was like some ingenue Methodist boning up, as it was suggested, for his examinations in Catholicism.God appears as an Unidentified Guest at a cocktailer where Knightsbridgies blither about amorous problems Mrs Shuttlethwaite, Peter Quilpe, Edward Chamberlayne Warning avoid Americans, like TS, who settle in the UK.The mistress of a married man cannot accept his spurn God advises her to do for Others Off she pops to a 3d world country where, we learn ACT 3, the natives crucified her on an ant hill Contrary to rumor, the denouement was not a conceit by Mel Brooks.Writer Llewellyn Powys says TS displays his spiritual struggles as if he were an animal in a lethal chamber For TS, art is not a revelation but an escape from personality.His play has poetic ping pong, but the game is played in an Ivory Tower Beyond some hand holding after choir practice what does TS know about sex Nothing The discarded mistress feels something has gone out of her life, so God suggests the answer is self sacrifice All she needed was a passage of time to get over her disappointment, as thousands have done since the world began.To another point the play ran a year in the 1949 50 season that also saw Come Back, Little Sheba, The Innocents, The Member of the Wedding, Caesar Cleopatra, The Devil s Disciple and Lost in the Stars Today Broadway offers Aladdin, King Kong, Kinky Boots and Mean Girls The US has retrogressed fatally in 70 years Why


  4. Jenny (Reading Envy) Jenny (Reading Envy) says:

    I re read this play every other year or so, it just never stops having meaning for me I first went to a performance of it in college, and I went back the night after, and the night after that I couldn t get enough I think the theme that resonates with me the most, and the reasons change, is that of relationships with others Can you ever be known Are you always alone I have ceased to believe in my own personality What is the reality of experience between two unreal people


  5. Hussam H. Aql Hussam H. Aql says:

    Everyone s alone or so it seems to me.They make noises, and think they are talking to each other..They make faces, and think they understand each other.And I m sure they don t Is that a delusion


  6. Illiterate Illiterate says:

    For Eliot, we are alone, unable to know others or even ourselves We can try to make the best of it Edward Lavinia or seek salvation through sacrifice Celia For Eliot, we are alone, unable to know others or even ourselves We can try to make the best of it Edward Lavinia or seek salvation through sacrifice Celia


  7. Jemma Dixon Jemma Dixon says:

    The Cocktail Party feels like a strange mix between the theatre of the absurd and a comedy of manners It s a nostalgic work, a confused work, and a work that doesn t necessarily answer its own questions so much as it articulates what it feels like to feel loss, craving, aversion, helplessness, regret, acceptance Humour is used as a means to destruct the instability of the self is reinforced as we are from moment to moment always changing We die to each other daily What we know of oth The Cocktail Party feels like a strange mix between the theatre of the absurd and a comedy of manners It s a nostalgic work, a confused work, and a work that doesn t necessarily answer its own questions so much as it articulates what it feels like to feel loss, craving, aversion, helplessness, regret, acceptance Humour is used as a means to destruct the instability of the self is reinforced as we are from moment to moment always changing We die to each other daily What we know of other people is only our memory of the moments during which we knew them And they have changed since then To pretend that they are the same is a useful and convenient social convention which must sometimes be broken We must also remember that at every meeting we are meeting a stranger The work sets out to be lighthearted, but as we go on, we find ourselves slipping further down into the darkness of the human psyche Humour is offset against emotional trauma or pain, but this pain is not always clearly articulated at the surface level Everything remains below the surface as it rises up characters will be honest at moments they will try to hide in the light, but everything is transparent in its confusion Everyone s alone or so it seems to me.They make noises, and think they are talking to each other They makes faces, and think they understand each other, And I m sure they don t Is that delusion Can we only loveSomething created in our own imaginations If you want to read something that makes you laugh, read this And if you want to laugh and then feel sad and question everything as T.S Eliot always forces us to, yep, read this It may leave you feeling a little heavy, though, despite the laughter


  8. Nouran Ashraf Nouran Ashraf says:

    I once experienced the extreme physical pain and now I know there is suffering worse than that It is surprising, if one had time to be surprised I am not afraid of the death of the body But this death is terrifying the death of the spirit.


  9. Bryn (Plus Others) Bryn (Plus Others) says:

    If I were rating this purely on the beauty of the poetry, I would rate it higher, but the horrible colonialism there is the plot which is summarised everywhere, a troubled marriage and a cocktail party and view spoiler some infidelities and a psychiatrist who helps to sort it all out hide spoiler But all o If I were rating this purely on the beauty of the poetry, I would rate it higher, but the horrible colonialism racism in the 3rd Act mar it for me It is a very strange play, and seems very Eliot to me, although I do not know that I have the ground to make such a claim It occurs on two levels there is the plot which is summarised everywhere, a troubled marriage and a cocktail party and view spoiler some infidelities and a psychiatrist who helps to sort it all out hide spoiler But all of that is allegory for view spoiler something else, the psychiatrist Dr Reilly is an angel Perhaps a psychopomp, as the one woman who see him aiding is someone whose death he can see when he meets her Regardless, he is clearly something not human, who looks after humans and guides them to work out their salvation while being aware that he, himself, does not really understand the journey he is sending them on For the ordinary he encourages them back to their everyday life, to be as good as they can to one another in the earthly world, but for the extraordinary he offers a spiritual journey Celia, the extraordinary woman, is dissatisfied with everything after her failed love affair because she realises that the love she felt for Edward were false, and her image of Edward himself was false, but that there is the possibility of that sort of love and transcendence in truth, and it is Reilly who explains to her the choices she has, asks the hard questions, and points her onto the path of spiritual truth once she has decided to take it hide spoiler So all of this is very interesting, and I loved the language of it and although it discomfited me at times, I enjoyed following the line of Eliot s cosmology I am not certain I agree with it most likely I do not , but I thought he laid out the possibilities in an interesting fashion and I liked that he gave equal weight to both sides, the ordinary world of marriage and the extraordinary world of dedication to a spiritual path However, his decision to view spoiler have Celia s death be at the hands of natives who were the most absurd caricatures of racist colonial thought just destroyed the worth of the play for me How can I care about the working out of his ideas on salvation and death and suffering when I am so disgusted by his ridiculous invented islanders hide spoiler It is a pity that the play is ruined so, but ah well


  10. Mairéad (is roaming the Undying Lands) Mairéad (is roaming the Undying Lands) says:

    Read for University 2.5 stars actually.At first I thought this play would be like the many others I ve read this excludes Shakespeare because he s in a category of his own in a sense to me and well, I ve must say I don t have very much luck with a play I ve read for university most times However thankfully, while this one did start out rather brain numbing for me, it sort of grew on me The prose is lyrical and poetic, and in free verse, but I have to say that s pretty much what I liked Read for University 2.5 stars actually.At first I thought this play would be like the many others I ve read this excludes Shakespeare because he s in a category of his own in a sense to me and well, I ve must say I don t have very much luck with a play I ve read for university most times However thankfully, while this one did start out rather brain numbing for me, it sort of grew on me The prose is lyrical and poetic, and in free verse, but I have to say that s pretty much what I liked for most part But people wouldn t talk like this, unless they re in a play of course rofl Either way I liked it.Reason why this gets a higher ranking is because I ve read worse ones in my time at university, and boy, let me tell you, you ll end up with a headache of some sort and yet wonder if you re still lucid at times rofl


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