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Il nome della rosa The year is 1327 Benedictines in a wealthy Italian abbey are suspected of heresy, and Brother William of Baskerville arrives to investigate When his delicate mission is suddenly overshadowed by seven bizarre deaths, Brother William turns detective His tools are the logic of Aristotle, the theology of Aquinas, the empirical insights of Roger Bacon all sharpened to a glistening edge by wry humor and a ferocious curiosity He collects evidence, deciphers secret symbols and coded manuscripts, and digs into the eerie labyrinth of the abbey, where the most interesting things happen at night.

About the Author: Umberto Eco

Umberto Eco was an Italian writer of fiction, essays, academic texts, and children s books A professor of semiotics at the University of Bologna, Eco s brilliant fiction is known for its playful use of language and symbols, its astonishing array of allusions and references, and clever use of puzzles and narrative inventions His perceptive essays on modern culture are filled with a delightful sen

10 thoughts on “Il nome della rosa

  1. Walter Walter says:

    Eco s writing is so infectious, lively, and likeable that I thought it appropriate to pen my review in his style.1 In which I, as reader, feel used.Yes, I m almost certain Eco wrote this thing for the sole purpose of informing us of how knowledgeable he is of the finer points of monastic order

  2. Matthew Matthew says:

    Go ahead, throw your tomatoes at me I know that in general this book is loved Many count it amongst their favorites I found it very dull and very boring I had an extremely hard time staying interested in the story, which is weird for me and mystery suspense stories Never have I fought so hard to fini

  3. Jayson Jayson says:

    A 84% Very Good Notes A medieval Sherlock Holmes manages sectarian politics and investigates serial murders in a dense but effective read.

  4. s.penkevich s.penkevich says:

    This is one of those rare near perfect books that crosses through many genres and could be universally acclaimed There are dozens of great reviews on here already, but this book struck me as so profound that I felt I needed to briefly put down my own thoughts I could not bring myself to put this down and it was al

  5. Jason Pettus Jason Pettus says:

    Reprinted from the Chicago Center for Literature and Photography I am the original author of this essay, as well as the owner of CCLaP it is not being reprinted here illegally The CCLaP 100 In which I read a hundred so called classics and then write reports on whether or not I think they deserve the label

  6. Lawyer Lawyer says:

    The Name of the Rose is not a book to be picked up lightly with the expectation that you, the reader, are about to embark on a traditional work of historical fiction Umberto Eco expects much from the reader of this book Almost immediately the unsuspecting reader will find himself dropped into the midst of the High Middle Ages,

  7. Tim Tim says:

    If I had to spend a year on a desert island and was only allowed to take one book, this would be it At the time of its publication, one reviewer described The Name of the Rose as a book about everything At first glance, it may seem to be a book largely about obscure Fourteenth Century religious controversies, heresies and sects, with

  8. Ahmad Sharabiani Ahmad Sharabiani says:

    293 Il nome della rosa The Name of the Rose, Umberto EcoThe Name of the Rose Italian Il nome della rosa is the 1980 debut novel by Italian author Umberto Eco It is a historical murder mystery set in an Italian monastery, in the year 1327, an intellectual mystery combining semiotics in fiction, biblical analysis, medieval studies and literary

  9. Whitaker Whitaker says:

    Forget Christopher Hitchens Away with that Richard Doggins guy For a truly penetrating look at religion and atheism, Umberto Eco, he da man The Name of the Rose is a profoundly nihilistic book It is ostensibly a book about a murder mystery A man, a monk rather, Brother William, arrives with his assistant, Adso, at an abbey high in the Italian Alps

  10. Brian Brian says:

    The Name of the Rose is a horribly pretentious, pedantic, verbose novel And it stinks too Under the guise of a medieval mystery Umberto Eco has written a diatribe on philosophical ideas and not presented all of them accurately in order to impress upon the reader how very smart he is indeed Characterization, moments of human reality truth, and most importa

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