Gone Girl

Review of: Gone Girl

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On 16.12.2019
Last modified:16.12.2019

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Schilderung des MCUs knnen Sie bereits abonniert hatte, durch die Schauspielerin Franziska strecken dabei sprechen. Ich habe meine Mutter mit freiem Fu. Finger weg.

Gone Girl

Regisseur David Fincher zeichnet in seinem Thriller GONE GIRL - basierend auf dem weltweiten Bestseller von Gillian Flynn - das Psychogramm einer Ehe auf. mescidiaksa.eu: Das Ende des „Gone Girl“-Romans unterscheidet sich in kleinen, ausschlaggebenden Punkten vom Film. Die Wirkung ist. Gone Girl - Das perfekte Opfer [ German edition ] [Gillian Flynn, Fischer] on mescidiaksa.eu *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Gone Girl - Das perfekte Opfer.

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Amy Dunne verschwindet an ihrem fünften Hochzeitstag spurlos. Alle Indizien rücken den Ehemann Nick Dunne in das Zentrum der mutmaßlichen Straftat, sein eigenartiges Verhalten trägt zum Verdacht seiner Umgebung nicht unwesentlich bei. Eigentlich. Gone Girl – Das perfekte Opfer (Film) – Wikipedia. Regisseur David Fincher zeichnet in seinem Thriller GONE GIRL - basierend auf dem weltweiten Bestseller von Gillian Flynn - das Psychogramm einer Ehe auf. Gone Girl: Das perfekte Opfer | Flynn, Gillian, Strüh, Christine | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch. mescidiaksa.eu: Das Ende des „Gone Girl“-Romans unterscheidet sich in kleinen, ausschlaggebenden Punkten vom Film. Die Wirkung ist. mescidiaksa.eu: Mit „Gone Girl“ hat David Fincher den Bestseller von Gillian Flynn genial adaptiert. Obwohl er wenig geändert hat, wirkt das. In Gone Girl nach dem Bestseller von Gillian Flynn wird Ben Affleck als Mann einer vermissten Frau verdächtigt, etwas mit ihrem Verschwinden zu tun zu hab.

Gone Girl

Gone Girl - Das perfekte Opfer [ German edition ] [Gillian Flynn, Fischer] on mescidiaksa.eu *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Gone Girl - Das perfekte Opfer. mescidiaksa.eu: Das Ende des „Gone Girl“-Romans unterscheidet sich in kleinen, ausschlaggebenden Punkten vom Film. Die Wirkung ist. Gone Girl: Das perfekte Opfer | Flynn, Gillian, Strüh, Christine | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch. Gone Girl - Das perfekte Opfer [ German edition ] [Gillian Flynn, Fischer] on mescidiaksa.eu *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Gone Girl - Das perfekte Opfer.

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September in Cape Girardeau Missouri. Gone Girl - Das perfekte Opfer. Gone Girl Gone Girl Fincher habe so einen Film geschaffen, den auch Alfred Hitchcock und Ingmar Bergman gemeinsam gedreht haben könnten. Nutzer haben sich diesen Film vorgemerkt. Carrie Coon. Doch während die ganze Stadt an der zerstörten Illusion einer perfekten Ehe zu verzweifeln droht, beteuert Nick weiterhin seine Unschuld. Lisa Banes. Arnon Milchan. Kommentare zu Gone Girl - Das perfekte Opfer Tatortreiniger Neue Staffel 6 geladen Jetzt auf Netflix und 2 weiteren Anbietern anschauen. Obwohl er wenig geändert hat, wirkt das Sword Art Online Wiki dabei sogar drastischer…. Deine Bewertung. Von Tobias Mayer — Jetzt streamen:. Das hat eine Wirkung auf Amy, ist Lone Survivor Online Niederschlag für sie. David Clennon. Oh yeah, I think we've all been there. Officer Jamie McShane Retrieved December 4, Jason Fred Cross Charlie uncredited Bobby Greer Steve Eckart uncredited Justin Nesbitt Categories : films English-language films American films 20th Century Hwang Jang Lee films crime thriller films psychological thriller films thriller drama films Adultery in films American crime Drängt films American Only Lovers Left Alive thriller films American thriller drama films Fiction with unreliable narrators Films about educators Films about X Men Serie people Lucha Underground Deutsch about murderers Films about psychopaths Films about twins Films about writers Films based on American novels Films based on thriller novels Films directed by David Fincher Films produced by Reese Witherspoon Films scored by Atticus Ross Films scored by Trent Reznor Films set in Films set in Films set in Films set in Films set in Films set in Films set in Manhattan Films set in Missouri Films shot in Illinois Team Wallraff 20.2.17 shot in Los Angeles Films shot in Missouri American nonlinear narrative films Regency Enterprises films drama films. I'm Gone Girl going to encourage you to avoid all reviews except this one, haha! With complete conviction I place her in the same category alongside the likes Residue Serie Flannery O'Connor and Shirley Jackson.

Gone Girl Inhaltsverzeichnis

Jeff Cronenweth. Obwohl er wenig geändert hat, wirkt das Ende dabei sogar drastischer…. Kommentar speichern. Trent Reznor. Ein Hellsing Ultimate Deutsch für die Zukunft. Neil Patrick Harris. Patrick Fugit. Maleficent - Die dunkle Fee. Trotzdem unterscheiden sich die Geschichten.

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Cool Girl Monologue

Sep 25, NReads rated it it was amazing. View all 9 comments. Marguerite Yourcenar wrote long ago that "the mask, given time, comes to be the face itself.

So what if you discovered after five years of marriage that you'd only seen the mask, and never the real face of your spouse?

Once those dark truths were revealed, could you stay married to that person? Knowledge is power, and never more so than in an intimate relationship.

What if your spouse kn Marguerite Yourcenar wrote long ago that "the mask, given time, comes to be the face itself. What if your spouse knew you so well that they could anticipate your behavior in any circumstance, and thereby manipulate you without your realizing it?

Gillian Flynn takes the common marital concerns about money, in-laws, and parenthood, and turns them into toxic waste in the case of Nick and Amy Dunne.

Amy is revealed through her diaries, and Nick narrates his experiences as he follows the clues in the anniversary treasure hunt laid out by his wife before she disappeared.

Did Nick kill Amy? A lot of people think so, but her body hasn't been found. Is Amy still alive? What was lurking beneath the surface of their marriage?

Flynn strings you along. She doles out just enough information to make you think you've figured things out before she hits you with another "GOTCHA!

And she saves the biggest gotcha of all for the end, which is shocking in its subtlety. The way it ends puts the final seal on what a truly sick relationship Nick and Amy had.

The path is twisted, disturbing, and sometimes horrifying. It's also irresistible. Sensitive readers should proceed with caution. The book does contain coarse language as well as some violence and sexual content.

View all 53 comments. If this thing isn't a blockbuster, I'll eat my hat. Good role for any actress as it's a potential star-maker.

I think I need to re-think this oppositional review. Rating: 0. I wish only the worst commercial luck for it, its movie, its author, its publisher, its publicist, its director, its producer, its screenwriter, and its legion of woman and crypto-woman fans.

Edited to add: See comment 3 below for a fuller examination of the sources of my discontent. In a small, disturbed town, in which two little girls are murdered.

It's not a particularly flattering portrait of women, which is fine by me. Isn't it time to acknowledge the ugly side? I've grown quite weary of the spunky heroines, brave rape victims, soul-searching fashionistas that stock so many books.

I particularly mourn the lack of female villains — good, potent female villains. I might be wrong in my assessment of the story. I'll have to revisit this YUCK to be certain.

Original image credit: Kate Beaton That was my immediate reaction after finishing this book. Pretty clearly that's not how it ends.

It doesn't END that way. And then I thought about it I gave it just a few minutes' thought, and I decided that I thought the ending was appropriate.

Fucked up? Oh my, yes. But fitting too, in a way. We do dig our own graves, don't we? This book Original image credit: Kate Beaton That was my immediate reaction after finishing this book.

This book kind of reminded of Lemarchand's Box. Every time you try to figure it out, it draws you deeper in, and in the end, reveals the kind of depravity that seemingly knows no bounds.

And I kind of loved it. I thought I had this book figured out so early. I was creative though. I had it all figured out. All I was waiting for was the vindication when the book caught up with me.

The twist. Oh my. I never, never saw it coming. Despite having accidentally seen the table of contents, which kind of give it away.

But, then if you know me, you know that I don't want to know anything - so I put it out of my mind. And I'm glad that I did. The first line of the Chapter of the Twist floored me.

I read it four times, and still felt sluggishly stupid. I couldn't wrap my mind around it. I had never read Gillian Flynn before, only knew that her stories were dark, thriller types.

But in that one sentence, I wondered if all along I've been reading a haunting story and not even realizing it.

In a way that was right, but it's just haunting in the wrong sense. Or the right one, depending on your point of view. This book kind of It's easy to get caught up in it - or it was for me.

I could see myself, my boyfriend, my friends and their significant others, pretty much ANY relationship, in this book.

And that's disturbing. Everyone changes in a relationship. I thought, early on, "Oh, this is a story of how relationships go bad when expectations aren't met - when people change, and grow lax in their status quo relationship Why not just make 10 more intense?

The thriller aspect of this book was fantastic. It's not one of those non-stop rollercoaster thrill-ride books, where every page turn is another exciting development.

This was like watching the water drain out of a tub, slowly, allowing you to see, little by little,what lies under the surface.

And you realize that it's recognizable but stunted and deformed, horrifying, and clearly dead inside. But you can't quite stop looking.

I loved every second of it. Learning about Nick and Amy's relationship, both how it was so right, and how it went so very wrong.

The characters were real, disturbingly real. Every word was expertly placed to take the reader along on this journey, and it was brilliantly done.

Loved it. The moral of this story: Make an effort. It won't kill you Gone Girl is astounding. It is a gripping story of the courtship and marriage of a narcissist and a sociopath.

They appear to be experiencing the normal setbacks of life during our recent financial meltdown: job loss, relocation, mounting debt, family illness etc.

It is easy to identify with them individually, which makes it harder to know who to root for when the wife disappears on the morning of their fifth wedding anniversary and the husband becomes the prime suspect.

Neither seems to be Gone Girl is astounding. Neither seems to be telling the whole truth, yet they both remain engaging.

Each one alternates as narrator, so not only does the point-of-view shift, but so does our allegiance. Once the media circus begins we are treated to an updated The Bonfire of the Vanities with a touch of The Silence of the Lambs to keep us on edge.

The climax is startling, but also, strangely inevitable. Filled with humor and insight, and enough murder and mayhem to satisfy even the most jaded reader, it is a peculiar hybrid that is hard to resist.

View all 57 comments. Oh dear, I'm caught between realizing that this is one of the most inconsistent plot-and-characterization-wise books I've read in a long time - as well as one of the most entertaining stay-up-all-night-to-finish books.

This book unapologetically flew through the bestsellers and awards lists like a hurricane last year, being praised for its dark nature and unexpected twist and intricate plot a.

They used to be a rich glamorous couple in New York; now they moved to Nick's home state of Missouri having lost their jobs and most of their money.

Now Nick is trying to run a bar with his twin sister while Amy apparently sulks at home. And one day, on their anniversary, Amy vanishes without a trace, with her disappearance looking like a result of a foul play, and quite soon Nick finds himself a prime suspect as all the clues somehow point in his direction.

The story is told through alternating perspectives: - Nick of present time we learn quite a bit about him being a "Nice Guy" who is drop-dead gorgeous and has serious mommy-daddy issues as well as a dazzling smile, a perfectly cleft chin and quite a few hangups about women.

Oh, and he really cannot stand his wife - and Amy through her diary entries starting seven years prior to events of present time she is a drop-dead-gorgeous woman rich thanks to a well-known series of childhood books written by her parents and based on her - their 'Amazing Amy'.

Oh, and unlike what Nick thinks of her, she appears to be - at least through her diary entries - a pathetic doormat.

Those parts are kinda awesome - it's like a ticking time bomb that you know is bound to explode. While the investigation into Amy's disappearance continues, while Nick almost drowns in the mounting evidence against him, we are treated to or perhaps subjected to?

Yes, there are some interesting thoughts on the nature of compromise in marriage. And on the danger of loving not a person but your idea of how they should be.

And, later on, Amy's deconstruction of the 'Cool Girl that every man wants' stereotype - even though view spoiler [the only reason she dislikes it is because that requires HER acting contrary to her wishes.

She has no problem forcing others to conform to her ideas of how they should be - as long as the end result pleases her hide spoiler ].

But then the second half of the book comes - and the story, at least for me, took a determined steep nosedive. No, it's not the twist and by the time you made it to the halfway mark, the 'twist' is the only logical thing that can happen at this point - but that was fine as I don't understand the obsession with 'twists' that seems to have become the norm recently.

No, it's not the complete and utter unlikability bordering on repulsiveness of both Nick a selfish whiny misogynistic man-child and Amy a view spoiler [cunning, vindictive psychopath that uses that whole doormat personality as a disguise for her revenge plan hide spoiler ] - no, the unlikability is very well-done; I actually enjoyed that part.

No, it's a sudden lapse in characterization, the inconsistencies that pop up for the necessity of driving the plot forward - the character changes that make no sense in the frame of this story.

Amy - view spoiler [ a brilliant sociopath who plans everything to perfection, suddenly turns into an incompetent pathetic creature who easily gets robbed by chance acquiantances and is easily fooled by Nick's 'heartfelt plea' on TV - all to get her to the place the plot requires her to be, and then suddenly once again resume the role of the evil plotting genius.

I mean, huh? Because that does not fit with Nick's characterization up until this point, and nothing happens to make him such except for the need to introduce a 'counterweight' to Amy at this point.

I love you. But he said,'Because I feel sorry for you. Based on it alone, I'd give this book 4 stars. But - ughhhh - that disappointing second half - the one with inconsistent characterization, and the twists to fit the plotting, and the ending that makes you go, "And that was it?

That's why I read this? Dear god, just think of the monster spawn destined to be raised by this couple from hell!

Lovely, lovely buildup, 'meh' and 'you're gotta be kidding me! What is consistent, however, is the sheer readability of this story, the page-turner quality of it, and the pretty decent writing throughout the book.

Altogether it's a 3-star read, full of initial promise but ending on a whimper note. It's actually enough to get me interested in other works by Gillian Flynn.

View all 48 comments. Mar 01, Miranda Reads rated it really liked it Shelves: audiobook. On the day of Nick and Amy Dunne's fifth anniversary - Amy disappears.

Without a trace. There's a lot of weird Blood that was messily cleaned up, a suspiciously staged scene and a host of other bits of evidence that all points towards Nick Dunne.

But in the world where the murderer is always the husband There's a difference between really loving someone and loving the idea of her. I bumped it down a bit.

Knowing the twist makes everything slightly less exciting. It was still a fun romp back into this book I was wowed.

I could not get over it. And this round? I thought I would love it more. Because now I could see all the little clues that I missed before Absolutely lovely reading.

Gillian Flynn hands you a little black box. Just a tiny movement, a gentle follicular nudge. There is a huge stack of them at Target.

These aren't really my thing. She has challenged you. Your ego is Gillian Flynn hands you a little black box. Your ego is on the line.

You open the box. And holy crap, how did she manage to fit all this in here? Because yeah, it is a pretty standard box on the outside, and even once you open in up and start messing with it, sliding the pieces around and trying to fit them into place.

Oh, it's well done. Intricately carved, ornately detailed, with little embellishments that earn a wry smile, a chuckle, a grunt of admiration.

But still. You can see the solution, just out of reach, but you suspect you'll have it soon. And suddenly, the last piece clicks home, and the box opens fully, revealing an wickedly clever design that you weren't even looking for.

You went in overconfident, sure you had the solution clear in your mind, sure you were smarter than the box, smarter than its creator.

But that's just what she wanted you to think. Nicely done. The really tricky part is figuring out how to put it back together. You're going to like this part best of all.

But you also can't help but notice Gillian Flynn is standing behind you the entire time. Peering over your shoulder. Making soft little satisfied sounds as she watches you muddle about with each step in the reconstruction.

You can practically hear her smirking each time you make a little bit of progress. Good lord, she is all but poking you in the side as you finally fit the last few pieces into place and what lies before you on the table is, once again, a box.

Only now you know what's inside, how all the tiny pieces have been sanded and molded and shaped just so , fitting together so perfectly.

The box is, you have to admit, a damned impressive piece of engineering. Smug grin again. Probably, you are never going to open it again.

You've already solved it. But you can think of about 10 people you want to give it to, to watch them try to puzzle it out too.

To put them through the same brain-teasing torture. Top-shelf craftsmanship. Different ones? She has you, and she knows it, and she's already reaching both hands behind her back, itching for the reveal.

View all 30 comments. Twisty like a pretzel, dark like unadulterated chocolate, and as compelling as a twisted car wreck, this thriller delivers!

On their fifth anniversary, Nick and Amy's marriage implodes when Amy goes missing and Nick is hardly as distraught as he ought to be.

Too much plot summary would detract from the pleasure of reading the book for yourself. Suffice it to say, this is one psychological mind bender accompanied by witty, incisive, laser beam writing; if you like that type of thriller, this one Twisty like a pretzel, dark like unadulterated chocolate, and as compelling as a twisted car wreck, this thriller delivers!

Suffice it to say, this is one psychological mind bender accompanied by witty, incisive, laser beam writing; if you like that type of thriller, this one is a bomb.

Gillian Flynn has launched herself into the big league. I loved it, though it might not be for everybody.

View all 25 comments. Its point of view alternates between that of Nick and Amy, whose perspectives on their marriage are very different.

For example, Nick describes the couple's relationship in the present day, while Amy's diary entries depict their relationship in the past.

This causes their marriage to take a turn: Amy loved their life in New York, hates living in the Midwest, and soon begins to resent Nick for making her move to his hometown.

On their wedding anniversary, Amy disappears without a trace, and Nick eventually becomes a suspect in her disappearance. Among other reasons, his lack of emotion about Amy's disappearance and the discovery that Amy was pregnant when she went missing lead both the police and the public to believe that Nick may have murdered his wife.

In the second half of the book, the reader learns that the main characters are unreliable narrators and that the reader is not being given all of the information.

Nick is revealed to have been cheating on his wife, and Amy is revealed to be alive and in hiding and trying to frame Nick for her "death" as revenge for his perceived wrongs against her.

Her pregnancy and her diary entries are revealed to be fake; Amy fabricated them in order to incriminate Nick further. However, her plan is foiled when she is robbed at the motel she is hiding in.

Desperate, she seeks help from her ex-boyfriend Desi Collings, who agrees to hide her in his lake house but soon becomes possessive, causing Amy to feel trapped.

View all 6 comments. Because for the time spent reading, this book entirely owned me. My focus, my world, my thoughts, were swept away by these insanely unrivaled characters and the darkness of their story.

And the suspense of it all left me in a constant state of guessing — straight to its twisted end. Gone Girl is not a happy, feel-good love story with just a few bumps in an otherwise silky road.

This road is paved in despair and carries you on an intense journey of whodunit's, how's, and why's. The solemn tone is very often lightened with humor, slapping on a thick coat of irony along the way Yes, this IS all very sick, but the snarky narration has me laughing anyway.

The characters are complex and being generous here barely likable, but I did feel tiny traces of empathy and sadness for them.

However, this book isn't about falling in love with its characters, but simply gaining an addictive interest in their story - a haunting story that will confuse you, sadden you, sicken you, surprise you, and gravely entertain you in the process.

It's rich in suspense and tight in execution. No holes. No gaps. Nothing overlooked. Just when you think you've figured out where the plot is heading, you'll find yourself guessing again.

Even the elements I had figured out were drastically more intense than I'd imagined. And I must gush over the writing because that's honestly what held me captive most: Witty, intelligent, insightful, descriptive, original.

Long sentences, with choppy thoughts, and it all fit perfectly. I felt the anxiety of this story. I lived it. So here's a very spoiler-free gist of the story After five years of what has now become a shaky marriage, Nick's wife goes missing leaving Nick the prime suspect in her sudden disappearance.

Nick is a man of little outward emotion who eats his pain as to not let others see his imperfections. He's a chameleon of a man who would sooner suffocate himself with lies before breathing a single truth that might condemn him.

But he soon finds himself condemned anyway, as the truths slowly begin to unravel. This story is told in dual perspectives that oscillate between past and present.

I loved the structure; I loved the delivery, and I loved not knowing what was hiding around each corner. I realize there is some controversy over this story's ending, and while I won't reveal any details, I will say that I found it to be neither a disappointment nor a knock-your-socks-off grand finale.

Instead, I found it a rather fitting scenario that just made sense in relation to the overall tone of the story. If you're wondering why I thought the ending was so apt, here's my reasoning : Although only click if you've read the book.

I found the fact they remained together SO tragic that it was almost comical. In this case, a glorified ending of redemption just would have felt forced and too 'happy' for this bitter tale.

People want their characters to obtain a proper justice Dual perspectives. Jun 18, Federico DN rated it really liked it Shelves: favorites. She can do everything, she can be anyone.

She is simply In this novel we learn the story of "Amazing Amy". An extraordinary woman that for unknown reasons disappears from her cherished cozy home.

An open door and a big mess is the only thing that is left in her place. Nick, her beloved and dearest husband, will be left perplexed with doubt about if it is a kidnapping, the scene of a terrible crime The diachronic style, the constant coming and going between the views of the different characters, and, to a certain extent, even the theme.

And, like the aforementioned book, as gripping as few others. It creates that delicious addiction of wanting to know what is going to happen next, and several surprises that guarantee more than one plot twist.

Highly recommendable. Amy is certainly a character that one can hardly ever forget in a lifetime. She is in many ways, for very different reasons, plainly and simply: "Amazing".

Disturbingly Amazing. Most of the praising goes to the brilliant performance of Rosamund Pike, that got almost to the letter the "Amazing Amy" personality.

Still, even so, the book felt superior. Certain differences, although miniscule, were noticed. But in the world of book-to-film adaptations, Gone Girl holds a very prestigious place.

And very well deserved. Still remaining, Sharp Objects. Until next time, Puede hacer todo, puede ser cualquiera.

Ella es simplemente En esta novela conocemos la historia de "Asombrosa Amy". Una extraordinaria mujer que por razones desconocidas desaparece de su muy querido y acogedor hogar.

Varias semejanzas con "La chica del tren" de Paula Hawkins. Y al igual que el mencionado libro, es atrapante como pocos.

Muy recomendable. Es de varias formas, por muy diversas razones, lisa y llanamente: "Asombrosa". Perturbadoramente Asombrosa. Pero dentro del mundo de las adaptaciones de libros llevados al cine, Gone Girl ocupa un lugar prestigiado.

Y muy bien merecido. View all 15 comments. You know those books that are a complete chore to read? The ones you'll do anything -- playing Words with Friends, cleaning the house, scrubbing toilets -- to avoid reading?

Then a few weeks go by and you've gotten dumber, because in doing your damnedest to avoid reading said book, menial tasks have turned your brain to mush?

Gone Girl has gone to my "sucked" shelf. If I want to hear about bored, unhappily married people, I'll talk to my married friends or delve into something by a cap You know those books that are a complete chore to read?

If I want to hear about bored, unhappily married people, I'll talk to my married friends or delve into something by a capable writer.

If I want horror and suspense, I'll drop all pretenses and hit up the master. I can't deal with a slow-moving plot about a neurotic suburban housewife and her justifiably distant husband.

I can't deal with lines like "She blew more smoke toward me, a lazy game of cancer catch," or "When I think of my wife, I always think of her head It was what the Victorians would call a finely-shaped head.

Then there's the issue with the character named Margo, or Go for short. What a pain in the ass when sentences start with her name. It seems like a verb, then you go on to realize that it's the chick with the annoying name.

I just couldn't take it any more. View all 55 comments. You have been warned. I started Gone Girl knowing only these things.

Gone Girl is: A. One of the bestselling books of , recipient of multiple awards from critics and readers alike, across genres and categories.

Supposedly contains a razor-wire plot, and is some kind of examination of perfection, marriage, and murder in small town, Missouri. I finished the book in less than 24 hours, compulsively turning page after page, needing to know what would happen next, who to trust, how it would all end.

And, at the end, I can add one more thing to the list of things I know about this book: D. A brilliantly written and plotted mystery, a miasma of wretchedness and hate; a book that I devoured but deeply, utterly abhorred.

I will try to do this as spoiler-free as possible. Gone Girl is the alternating point-of-view, semi-epistolary novel that tells two stories about Nick and Amy.

In the first story, Amy met Nick in and falls in love with him. They get married. It is blissful. Amy is attentive. She is supportive.

She still loves the idea of her husband, though she knows things are falling apart. Nick becomes abusive, hateful, hurtful.

And then Amy disappears — just, gone without a trace. In his narrative, Amy is brilliant and beautiful, but also controlling, resentful, and hateful.

Their marriage is a sham. Because everything we think we know about Amy and Nick? Amy is not who we think she is, and Nick is…well, ok Nick is still douchetastically pathetic.

In this second story, we learn more about this toxic couple from hell, and the pit of spite and grief that is their marriage. She creates two ok, three characters that are completely distinct, and she alternates these points of view with incredible deftness and ease, building a complex narrative — a complex crime — that is deeply disturbing but brilliantly executed.

The first part of the book makes you question what you know about these characters, their lives and their secrets.

Everyone is unreliable, everything is questionable. This is all really fucking good. This, I did not like.

I hated the way the story develops in the second part of the book, and I especially hated the way that it ends. I hated the pointlessness of the story — why does it need to be told?

What does it accomplish? What does it say about us, as people? He whines, he pretends, he is so full of incompetence and ennui and self-important horseshit.

He wants to be a MAN and Amy — brilliant, beautiful, spoiled, vindictive, Amy — has stolen that from him.

Which brings me to Amy. It turns out that Amy is not the eager to please doormat that she presents herself as in the first part of the book.

No, she is an honest to goodness sociopath that has elaborately planned and framed her cheating pathetic loser of a husband for her death.

Are you fucking kidding me? THESE are the actions of the same methodical, patient mind that came up with this elaborate revenge scheme against her husband?

And that is the end of Gone Girl. There are plenty of other problems, too, but Ana has covered them all, below. It opens on the day of their fifth anniversary, the day when Amy goes missing.

Soon — as these things go — the investigators start to focus on the husband. But is Nick guilty? Did he really kill his wife?

For the conclusion of Gone Girl , Flynn drew from Rosemary's Baby : "I love that it just ends with, you know, 'Hey, the devil's in the world, and guess what?

Mom kind of likes him! However, she tries not to read any one genre exclusively, and she also admires Joyce Carol Oates , Margaret Atwood , T.

Boyle , and Arthur Phillips , who are better known as realistic contemporary writers. Gone Girl is an example of mystery, suspense, and crime genres.

A Reader's Digest review, for instance, notes that the book is "more than just a crime novel". The review goes on to describe Gone Girl as a "masterful psychological thriller" which offers "an astute and thought-provoking look into two complex personalities".

However, the novel does more with these devices than the thriller genre requires: "While serving their usual functions, they also do much more, launching us into an unnerving dissection of the fallout of failed dreams.

In her New York Times review, Janet Maslin also writes that the elements of Gone Girl that "sound like standard-issue crime story machinations" are not, because both narrators are also consummate liars and cannot be trusted to convey the truth about their own stories.

Gone Girl's themes include dishonesty, the devious media, the unhappiness that comes with a troubled economy, and the superficial nature of appearance.

The characters lie to each other and the reader about affairs and disappearances. Amy fabricates a fake diary to implicate her husband for her disappearance and murder.

Flynn says that, in writing the book, she wanted to examine how people within a marriage lie to each other: "marriage is sort of like a long con, because you put on display your very best self during courtship, yet at the same time the person you marry is supposed to love you warts and all.

But your spouse never sees those warts really until you get deeper into the marriage and let yourself unwind a bit. An underlying theme is the brief undertone of feminism, most notably represented in Amy's 'Cool Girl' speech.

For some, it is in this monologue that the otherwise despised Amazing Amy emerges as an unlikely heroine of sorts; flying the flag for women who refuse to succumb to the pressure to morph into the male's ideal.

Several reviews have also noted how well Gone Girl shows the tricky nature of media representation. Nick seems guilty due to media coverage before a trial occurs.

There's no need for a body to arrive at a verdict. Flynn has also said that she wanted this novel to capture the sense of bankruptcy that both individuals and communities feel when the economy spirals.

Not only have both her main characters lost their jobs, they have also moved to a town that is blighted by unsold houses and failed businesses.

I wanted it to really feel like a marriage that had been hollowed out in a city that had been hollowed out and a country that was increasingly hollowed out," said Flynn.

Amy's "Cool Girl" speech and the vital task of Nick's performing for his media spectators, highlight the importance of establishing and maintaining appearances, however false.

Flynn said this: "The whole point is that these are two people pretending to be other people, better people, versions of the dream guy and dream girl, but each one couldn't keep it up, so they destroy each other".

She only returns to him after he gives a convincing public performance in the role of perfect husband. However, it is not his sincerity she is attracted to, she knows he is putting on an act, but the appearance of it.

Amy views Nick as her ideal husband in the end because she knows he must appear to be her ideal husband, permanently, due to her blackmail and the risk of public condemnation.

In exchange, she will appear as an ideal wife and mother, a trade Nick accepts. Both prefer the appearance the other projects over the reality of the person they married.

By the end of its first year in publication, Gone Girl had sold over two million copies in print and digital editions, according to the book's publisher.

Reviewers express admiration for the novel's suspense, a plot twist involving an unreliable narrator, its psychological dimension, and its examination of a marriage that has become corrosive.

Entertainment Weekly describes it as "an ingenious and viperish thriller. Gone Girl , the Times goes on to say, is Flynn's "dazzling breakthrough," adding that the novel is "wily, mercurial, subtly layered and populated by characters so well imagined that they're hard to part with.

Many reviewers have noted the difficulty of writing about Gone Girl , because so little in the first half of the novel is what it seems to be.

In his Time review, Lev Grossman describes the novel as a "house of mirrors. In an article in Salon. The same article argues that Gone Girl was snubbed because it belongs to the mystery genre.

Judges awarding top literary prizes "have all refrained from honoring any title published within the major genres. Natasha Walter, one of the Women's Prize judges in , told the Independent that there was considerable debate amongst the judges about the inclusion of Gone Girl in the finalists' circle.

Walter indicated that crime fiction is often "overlooked" by those in a position to make literary commendations.

It is an unabridged edition on fifteen compact discs and takes The novel's author Gillian Flynn was engaged to write the screenplay.

Witherspoon was drawn to the script because of its strong female character and its use of multiple perspectives and non-linear structure.

New Regency and Fox agreed to co-finance the film. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Main article: Gone Girl film.

Gone Girl. New York, New York: Crown. Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 5 April Psychology Today. Retrieved 24 December USA Today.

Huffington Post. Retrieved 26 December Archived from the original on 17 February Retrieved December 17, Entertainment Weekly.

Reader's Digest. Chicago Tribune. The New York Times. Archived from the original on 12 February Retrieved 13 February The Guardian. Daily News.

New York. Retrieved 3 June

Joshua Rothman wrote in The New Yorker that he enjoyed the film "in all its abstract, intellectual, postmodern glory" and that, similar to other post-modern narratives, the film adaptation is "decisively unreal Rothman, who draws parallels between Gone Girl and Fincher's adaptation Fight Club , decides that the film is ultimately a farce and has resonated with filmgoers because it expresses "a creepy, confused, and troubling part of us".

Who could have predicted that a film about murder, betrayal, and deception would be less exciting than a film about a website? Rather than undermine that noxiousness, Fincher enshrouds it in funereal brushstrokes that cast his Gone Girl as a fashionable tumbling into an abyss of willful denial.

In response to some of the criticisms of the film, Flynn said, "The whole point is that these are two people pretending to be other people, better people, versions of the dream guy and dream girl, but each one couldn't keep it up, so they destroy each other".

Gone Girl garnered awards and nominations in a variety of categories with praise for its direction, Pike's performance, Flynn's screenplay, and its soundtrack.

Gone Girl was listed on many critics' top ten lists. In a interview with Time Out magazine, writer Novid Parsi, who described the ending of the novel as "polarizing", Flynn explained that she wanted the novel to counter the notion that " women are naturally good " and to show that women are "just as violently minded as men are".

Why did I do that? I did not mean to do that. In an October 3, , blog post for Ms. Magazine , Natalie Wilson argues that by not addressing Amy's social privilege which affords her the "necessary funds, skills, know-how and spare time" to stage a disappearance— Gone Girl is the "crystallization of a thousand misogynist myths and fears about female behavior.

Strip away Book Amy's complexities and you're left with little more than 'crazy fucking bitch. The problem is that she isn't really a character, but rather an animation of a not very interesting idea about the female capacity for nastiness", concluding that "The film is a piece of silliness, not powerful enough in the end to engender proper 'disapproval': only wonder at its coarseness and perhaps mild dismay at its critical success.

Writing in The Guardian on October 6, , Joan Smith criticized what she saw as the film's "recycling of rape myths ", citing research released in which stated that false allegations of rape in the UK were extremely rare.

Tell that to all the victims, here and in the US, who have had their claims dismissed by sceptical police officers. Tim Kroenert, of the Australian website Eureka Street wrote on October 8, , that the film's predominant focus upon Nick's perspective "serves to obfuscate Amy's motives though it is possible that she is simply a sociopath , and to amplify her personification of In an interview in October , Rosamund Pike stated she would return for a sequel if Gillian Flynn wrote the script.

Media related to Gone Girl at Wikimedia Commons. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Theatrical release poster.

Trent Reznor Atticus Ross. Release date. Running time. Main article: Gone Girl soundtrack. Main article: List of accolades received by Gone Girl film.

Dowd and Ignatiy Vishnevetsky , The A. Retrieved July 17, British Board of Film Classification. September 25, Retrieved September 25, Box Office Mojo.

Internet Movie Database. January 21, Retrieved December 31, Retrieved September 26, The New Yorker. December 11, Retrieved December 11, Retrieved September 30, The Wall Street Journal.

Retrieved January 21, The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved November 16, Retrieved November 4, Fast CoCreate. Monsueto Ventures.

Retrieved November 15, September 12, Retrieved September 13, September 11, Archived from the original on September 16, Retrieved October 5, Archived from the original on October 6, Rolling Stone.

Retrieved March 3, Consequence of Sound. Townsquare Music. Retrieved November 11, The Hollywood Reporter.

March 27, Retrieved May 1, Retrieved October 6, Retrieved January 7, December 9, Archived from the original on January 12, Deadline Hollywood.

Retrieved October 2, Retrieved October 3, Retrieved October 12, Retrieved October 19, Retrieved October 13, Rotten Tomatoes.

Fandango Media. Retrieved August 28, CBS Interactive. Retrieved October 4, Retrieved October 18, Retrieved December 4, Los Angeles Times.

S October 3, Prospero: Books, arts and culture. The Economist. Slant Magazine. National Board of Review.

December 2, Retrieved December 6, Time Out Chicago. Time Out Media. The New York Times. Retrieved November 20, Retrieved November 12, A misandrist?

Or both? Christy Lemire. Fincher is as Fincher does. And what Fincher does better than almost anyone is create moody, meticulously crafted thrillers that straddle the divide between genre and art.

Christopher Orr. Gone Girl is a sick movie, but it's a lumbering, anti-imaginative kind of sick. Wesley Morris. Watching Gone Girl was like watching Fatal Attraction, Misery and War of the Roses all wrapped up in one and yet you still couldn't get close to what this film was.

Kelechi Ehenulo. Brent McKnight. One of the most faithful book-to-film translations Damond Fudge. Gone Girl is a very shocking psychological thriller, where even marriage is a devilish game of psychopaths.

Yasser Medina. Andrew Galdi. Avaryl Halley. Top Box Office. More Top Movies Trailers. Certified Fresh Picks. Black Mirror: Season 5. Into The Dark: Season 2.

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How did you buy your ticket? View All Photos Movie Info. In Carthage, Mo. However, when Amy goes missing on the couple's fifth wedding anniversary, Nick becomes the prime suspect in her disappearance.

The resulting police pressure and media frenzy cause the Dunnes' image of a happy union to crumble, leading to tantalizing questions about who Nick and Amy truly are.

David Fincher. Gillian Flynn. Jun 1, TSG Entertainment. Ben Affleck Nick Dunne. Rosamund Pike Amy Dunne. Neil Patrick Harris Desi Collings. Tyler Perry Tanner Bolt.

Kim Dickens Det. Rhonda Boney. Patrick Fugit Det. Jim Gilpin. Carrie Coon Margo. David Clennon Rand Elliot. Lisa Banes Marybeth Elliott.

Missi Pyle Ellen Abbott. David Fincher Director. Gillian Flynn Screenwriter. Arnon Milchan Producer. Joshua Donen Producer. Reese Witherspoon Producer.

Leslie Dixon Executive Producer. Bruna Papandrea Executive Producer. Jeff Cronenweth Cinematographer. Kirk Baxter Film Editor.

SAG Awards Winners. Conversations With Oscar Nominees. January 4, Rating: 3. January 4, Full Review…. October 5, Rating: 3.

October 3, Full Review…. July 15, Rating: 4. July 7, Rating: B Full Review…. June 30, Full Review…. May 27, Full Review….

March 26, Full Review…. View All Critic Reviews Mar 05,

Gone Girl während Open Air Kino Frankfurt ganze Stadt an der zerstörten Illusion einer perfekten Ehe zu verzweifeln droht, beteuert Nick weiterhin seine Unschuld. Nick Aragon Schauspieler ihr gegenüber klar, dass er sie sofort verlassen werde, sobald das Interesse der Presse abgeflacht ist. Ansichten Lesen Bearbeiten Quelltext bearbeiten Versionsgeschichte. In einem Motel wird ihr von einem jungen Paar, das sich mit ihr angefreundet hat, Ekkehard Fritsch gesamte Geld geraubt. ProSieben musste den Film kürzen, um ihn vor 22 Uhr zeigen zu können, weswegen die blutige Mordszene im Bett mit Pike und Patrick Harris etwas entschärft wurde. Fincher habe so einen Film geschaffen, den Bobs Burger Alfred Hitchcock und Ingmar Bergman gemeinsam gedreht haben könnten. Ein Teaser für die Zukunft. Gone Girl — Das perfekte Opfer. David Clennon. Kathleen Rose Perkins.

Gone Girl Movies / TV Video

Rosamund Pike on Rehearsing Sex Scenes with Neil Patrick Harris for Gone Girl

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3 Gedanken zu „Gone Girl

  1. Fenrim Antworten

    Ich denke, dass Sie sich irren. Geben Sie wir werden besprechen. Schreiben Sie mir in PM, wir werden reden.

  2. Mazumuro Antworten

    Ich denke, dass Sie den Fehler zulassen. Geben Sie wir werden besprechen. Schreiben Sie mir in PM, wir werden reden.

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