Dame, König, As, Spion ist ein erstklassiger Ausstattungsfilm geworden. Die Kamera folgt den Figuren durch eine dunstige Welt, die fast ausschließlich aus. Dame, König, As, Spion (englischer Originaltitel: Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy) ist ein Spionageroman des britischen Schriftstellers John le Carré aus dem Jahr Dame, König, As, Spion. Roman: my-bar-mitzvah.com: le Carré, John, Soellner, Rolf, Soellner, Hedda: Bücher.
Dame, König, As, SpionDame, König, As, Spion ein Film von Tomas Alfredson mit Gary Oldman, Mark Strong. Inhaltsangabe: Anfang der er Jahre - mitten im Kalten Krieg sieht sich. Gary Oldman, Colin Firth und Tom Hardy in einem Film von Tomas Alfredson. Der pensionierte Top-Spion George Smiley wird überraschend wieder. Dame, König, As, Spion. Roman: my-bar-mitzvah.com: le Carré, John, Soellner, Rolf, Soellner, Hedda: Bücher.
Dame König As Spion Navigationsmenü VideoDAME, KÖNIG, AS, SPION - Trailer #2 [HD]
Auf Youtube findet Dame König As Spion jede Menge Filme, 12. - NavigationsmenüDunkirk out of 5 stars dame könig as Spion. Reviewed in Germany on April 17, Verified Purchase. Dame, König, As, Spion () Dame, König, As, Spion ist ein britischer Spionagefilm aus dem Jahr Der Thriller ist die Verfilmung des gleichnamigen Romans von John le Carré, der die Geschichte über einen Maulwurf beim britischen Geheimdienst während der Zeit des Kalten Krieges in den er Jahren in London erzählt. Das ist ein Kritikpunkt: Die Charaktere werden erst mit dem Vornamen, später nur mit Nachnamen angesprochen. Auch wenn man aufpasst, ist "Dame, König, As, Spion" ein Film bei dem man höllisch. Als eine Anti-Maulwurf-Operation des britischen Geheimdienstes in der Tschechoslowakei dramatisch fehlschlägt, rollen in London Köpfe. Doch schnell ist klar. Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Dame König as Spion by John Carr Le | at the best online prices at eBay! Free shipping for many products!.
The conflict between personal and patriotic motives plays out dramatically in each of the major characters.
I can't close without a word of pity for poor Smiley, whose wife has apparently become a promiscuous tramp. Was this transition described in one of the other Smiley books?
In any case, it is extraordinary for the lead character to suffer this fate. British spies in fact and fiction It is still terrific. I think everything I can think of to say has already been said in the many fine reviews others have already offered.
View all 3 comments. In that moment Guillam felt not merely betrayed; but orphaned. His suspicions, his resentments for so long turned outwards on the real world - on his women, his attempted loves - now swung upon the Circus and the failed magic which had formed his faith.
There is bureaucracy instead of wild flights of individualism, brown cardboard files instead of new-fangled gadgets, and gloom In that moment Guillam felt not merely betrayed; but orphaned.
There is bureaucracy instead of wild flights of individualism, brown cardboard files instead of new-fangled gadgets, and gloomy offices in places like Acton and Brixton.
Yet, for all that, the labyrinthine plot grips relentlessly - even on a re-read or for those of us who know who the mole is I'd previously listened to a BBC radio dramatisation.
Ultimately, this is a book which is bleak, filled with lonely, wounded, betrayed sometimes mean, greedy and egotistical characters.
There's little to uplift - but gosh, this is gripping! And as part one of the Karla trilogy, it sets out the terms upon which Smiley and his Russian counterpart will continue to cross swords.
View all 8 comments. Oft billed as the "anti-Ian Flemming," John Le Carre inverts all the typical trappings of the spy-thriller: in place of the handsome, gadget-happy g-man we're given a sacked, middle-aged cuckold whose attention to detail and intellectual virtuosity quietly derail Moscow Central's invisible vise-grip on the Circus.
Note that "quietly," as the tension here is all cerebral, the violence and spectacle off-stage, and the stakes themselves, though no less dire than the fate of the world, are entirely i Oft billed as the "anti-Ian Flemming," John Le Carre inverts all the typical trappings of the spy-thriller: in place of the handsome, gadget-happy g-man we're given a sacked, middle-aged cuckold whose attention to detail and intellectual virtuosity quietly derail Moscow Central's invisible vise-grip on the Circus.
Note that "quietly," as the tension here is all cerebral, the violence and spectacle off-stage, and the stakes themselves, though no less dire than the fate of the world, are entirely ideological.
The Cold War assurance of mutual destruction provides the British imagination with a field of conflict perfectly tailored to the restriction of overt or "hot" action Smiley's also impotent , which is then carefully sublimated through elaborately mannered, gentlemanly games of intelligence and subterfuge.
Himself a former blown secret agent for MI6, Le Carre writes with all the authority and flare one would expect from a once genuine article, though without all the lurid technical gun-fetishism of a Tom Clancy or Ian Flemming.
A great deal of the prose is composed of contextually self-evident turns of phrase that seems to have bucked a number of readers at this site--while not jargon, this writing style suggests a world behind the world more interested in demonstrating, rather than explaining, itself.
Just one of those perfect books. Still, they must all be entertaining just the right amount, because none of these characters is a bore.
Nobody does spy thriller quite as well as John le Carre, and Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy is John le Carre at his best. Of course, there are the usual elements of a spy novel.
The Russians are pitted against the Western world and, in this particular case, there is a mole within the Circus that is wreaking havoc on the entire system.
Although he has been ousted from the service, George Smiley is called in to sort through the detritus and unravel the gordian knot, and the strands seem to run in all directions right up to the end.
Ah, but there is so much more than that. George Smiley is such a unique character. Like Sherlock Holmes, he has a personae all his own; unlike Holmes, he is an unassuming, all too human, observer of humanity.
While most people, particularly those at the Circus, are scrambling to reach the top and be in control, Smiley seems to accept the role of power thrust upon him rather reluctantly.
He was aware of a modest sense of approaching conquest. He had been driven a long way, he had sailed backwards and forwards.
Tomorrow, if he was lucky, he might spot land; a peaceful little desert island, for instance. Somewhere Karla had never heard of. Just for him and Ann.
I believe it makes him more likeable that his dreams are as unlikely to come true as any we might dream ourselves. This is a novel about spies, but it is also a novel about intrigue, friendship, deception, idol worship, and betrayal.
Betrayal in all its forms, betrayal of country, of friendship, of love, of innocence, and of trust. The men they become bear almost no resemblance to the boys they were, and the reality of what they have become is heartbreaking.
This was not my first reading of this remarkable book, and I find it lost none of its luster during all those years it was collecting dust on my bookshelf.
View all 30 comments. I remember that when I read this and the other Karla novels years ago, I ripped through them to the detriment of my understanding of all the twists and turns of the plot.
So although I enjoyed them immensely, when I was all finished and even during the reading I felt confused about what story le Carre had actually told.
So a couple years ago I watched Netflix the BBC adaptation of the books with Alec Guinness. Again, I enjoyed it no end, but while the 7 hour condensation of the story had to I remember that when I read this and the other Karla novels years ago, I ripped through them to the detriment of my understanding of all the twists and turns of the plot.
Again, I enjoyed it no end, but while the 7 hour condensation of the story had to have a much simplified plot, I again felt during and after that I wasn't fully comprehending the story.
These experiences I think say something about the problems I have always had with short term memory. I am left with the question, do I read the books again, with extra attention, or note-taking, or whatever, to see if I can finally comprehend the entire magnificent labyrinth that le Carre has constructed in these books?
I would love to, but life is short, especially at my age. It's hard not to conclude that time would be better spent even more enjoyably? See my favs-read-more-than-once shelf.
This is, after all, a spy novel, not War and Peace never read now read! Previous review: The Roman Empire VSI Random review: Nietzsche: Philosopher, Psychologist, Antichrist Next review: The Black Swan Previous library review: The Pebble Chance Marius Kociejowski Next library review: Cloud Atlas I just don't get it and I probably never will.
For me, this slows down and dulls any action to a snails pace. There tons of characters that pop in and out, these characters are never properly introduced to the reader, they are never explained, so you, the reader, must figure out who they are, what role they play in the story and why they are important.
Again, this is done to make everything much more mysterious than it really is. The plot is also always purposely ambiguous, muddy and nonsensical to My problem is, I don't find any of this mysterious.
I just find it all extremely annoying and boring. When the audience doesn't know something, it is a mystery. It might help to describe it like this: each sentence below has more than one meaning.
You, the reader, must decide which meaning to apply to figure out the mystery of the story. I will not tell you which meaning I am using in my story, so it will be very hard to follow, making it all very mysterious.
Or if you are like me, annoying. View 2 comments. Book Reviewed by Stacey on www. I will admit that I know of the book and that a few years ago there was a BBC adaptation of it and a recent movie.
Alas, I have seen none, so apart from the synopsis and little snippets people were telling me, I knew nothing about Book Reviewed by Stacey on www.
Alas, I have seen none, so apart from the synopsis and little snippets people were telling me, I knew nothing about the book. Whilst this is a spy story set during the Cold War, there is no James Bond bling to it.
George Smiley is a fascinating character. He has been brought back from retirement this is the fifth George Smiley book , and give the task of searching for a mole high up in the ranks of the MI6.
As well as George there is a vast array of characters, too many to mention and at times I did feel a little confused as to who was who.
This is most definitely a book you need to concentrate on. It did take me a while to read and at times I re-read pages just to make sure I had the story straight.
I feel this is more down to the fact I rarely read older books, so the language and the tone took some getting used to.
Overall I found the book absorbing. I was expecting the plot to jump right into the thick of it, so I was a little confused by the opening scenes in a school, but everything came together nicely.
View 1 comment. Double agents, backstabbing, and betrayal. What more can you ask for in a novel? It was a great synchronicity that this popped up on one of my reading lists right now, as one of my gaming groups is about to embark on a game of Cold City, set in post-War Berlin, playing representatives of different countries in BPRD-like surroundings.
Note: The rest of this review has been withdrawn due to the changes in Goodreads policy and enforcement. You can read why I came to this decision here.
In the meantime, you can read the entire review at Smorgasbook It was a great synchronicity that this popped up on one of my reading lists right now, as one of my gaming groups is about to embark on a game of Cold City, set in post-War Berlin, playing representatives of different countries in BPRD-like surroundings.
In the meantime, you can read the entire review at Smorgasbook Oh, the joys of reading the master of the understated spy thriller!
To quote a theme song from a movie based on a book by a very different spy novelist, "Nobody Does It Better". Here we have Smiley fully developed as a character, out of the shadows, front and center in the plot.
Not only do we observe Smiley's cautious unveiling of the mole at the very top levels of The Circus, the British spy agency, but we meet for the first time Russian spymaster Karla who will become his nemesis through two Oh, the joys of reading the master of the understated spy thriller!
Not only do we observe Smiley's cautious unveiling of the mole at the very top levels of The Circus, the British spy agency, but we meet for the first time Russian spymaster Karla who will become his nemesis through two succeeding volumes.
These books bear close reading - or listening, in my case. Nuances of plot and character are presented quietly as the story unfolds, the tone a reflection, perhaps, of Smiley's diffident personality.
We must pay careful attention to the subtext of each of Smiley's discoveries as they are related if we are to keep up with the subtleties of his mind.
Each of the individuals who populate Smiley's world of spies is richly drawn. No character placeholders here, these are people with depth of personality, even if they aren't on the stage for long.
This is essential since often it is the relationships among these characters that determine the events and the outcome of the story.
Such a satisfying read. BTW, I haven't yet acquired an audio copy of the next Smiley, The Honourable Schoolboy , but I hope I can find one with the same narrator.
Frederick Davidson was superb. View all 14 comments. First off, I understand that Tinker Tailor is a spy novel, and that Le Carre obviously wanted to achieve a certain effect appropriate to the genre, and to keep everything "realistic.
Furthermore, its characters never spoke the way they were described - it was always "'could you pass the tea please, that's a boy,' he shouted furiously.
So someone needs to tell me how the Smiley books got so popular. Are the rest better? View all 11 comments. How amazing--a spy novel where virtually nothing happens, and yet it's compelling and suspenseful nonetheless.
It's really a testament to le Carre's writing that he pulls this off. A wonderfully cerebral work. Apparently I'm turning into a really shitty reader.
Picturing George as a human and not a muppet made the reading more difficult than I had intended. See first note about becoming a really shitty reader.
And in my current mood I wanted some violence. And by "violence" I mean some freaking action. Car chases, sword-play, maybe some poison or something.
In other words, I wanted a story that went somewhere. This is not that book. What this book has is puzzles! Which is all fine and dandy, but gracious, if I was in the mood for puzzles I'd pull out my crosswords.
The one time in my life I'm not in the mood to figure out a puzzle and this is the book I choose to read.
Sorry, Mr. I'm not ashamed to say that I read this primarily because there's a new movie version out with my celebrity sugar-daddy in it, Gary Oldman.
He's decidedly not at all a muppet, and I have to say that the previews look pretty exciting. But that's Hollywood for you. This is a worthless review.
Whatever, you should read it, I'm sure you'll like it. I for one am still excited to see the movie. If the first half of the movie is as slow as the first half of the book, though, I'll require extra popcorn to make up for it.
Note: I'm including this on my Eastern-Central-European-Lit shelf because of all the talky-talk of Prague, the land of my people. Written by David Brain.
TINKER TAYLOR SOLDIER SPY, adapted from John le Carre's novel, is certainly a very well-made movie and it features some terrific performances but I must admit that I got lost several times.
It seems most people are commenting that they can't figure out the story and it seems many people are hating the movie for this and I can't blame them.
However, even though I couldn't figure out all of the plot points, this type of confusion reminded me of THE BIG SLEEP with Humphrey Bogart, another movie where you couldn't follow the story but that didn't take away from the entertainment.
Director Tomas Alfredson LET THE RIGHT ONE IN does a marvelous job at keeping the film moving at a good pace even though it's deliberately a very slow one.
It seems like the director wants to get every bit of detail within the frame so there are very slow, drawn out sequences where not much happens but you can look around and just about everything will grab your attention because you never know if it's a clue or not.
I really loved the cold atmosphere that he brought to the film and it's almost identical to his vampire movie. The other very strong point is that you got some terrific actors doing strong work.
Oldman is so great here that I'm surprised he's gotten as much attention as he has. This isn't James Bond and there's not a single bit of flash to his character but that's what makes the performance so great.
I'm sure most actors would have wanted to add more flair to the part and this is something that Oldman did in many of his early great performances.
He doesn't do that here and instead he really gives such a low-key performance that you just sit there riveted because his eyes tell you everything you need to know.
What also impressed me was the way he came off to be constantly thinking about everything he's taking in. Several actors have talked that it's important to listen and think while on camera and Oldman does that brilliantly here.
It certainly doesn't hurt that you have impressive support by Colin Firth, Benedict Cumberbatch, Toby Jones, Ciaran Hinds, David Hencik, John Hurt and Tom Hardy.
Again, the story makes very little sense or at least to me, someone who hasn't read the novel but everything else is just so perfectly done that the film remains entertaining.
All Titles TV Episodes Celebs Companies Keywords Advanced Search. Sign In. Get a sneak peek of the new version of this page.
FULL CAST AND CREW TRIVIA USER REVIEWS IMDbPro MORE LESS. Keep track of everything you watch; tell your friends. Full Cast and Crew. Release Dates.
Official Sites. Company Credits. Technical Specs. Plot Summary. Plot Keywords. Der Originaltitel Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy verweist auf einen bekannten englischen Abzählreim .
Der Roman wurde zweimal verfilmt. Die Rolle des George Smiley übernahm Alec Guinness. In weiteren Rollen waren Michael Jayston , Ian Richardson , Ian Bannen und Alexander Knox zu sehen.
Neben Gary Oldman als George Smiley spielten Colin Firth , Tom Hardy , Mark Strong , Benedict Cumberbatch und John Hurt.
Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Sailor, Rich Man, Poor Man, Beggar Man, Thief. Alec Guinness und Gary Oldman , die beiden Smiley-Darsteller.
Jahrhundert Literatur Englisch Literatur Vereinigtes Königreich Spionageroman. Esterhase, der von Guillam und Smiley auf einen abgelegenen Flugplatz entführt wird, bestätigt Smiley die Existenz des geheimen Hauses und den Informationsaustausch, hält Poljakow aber für einen britischen Agenten und Witchcraft für echt.
Als Smiley Esterhase mit der sofortigen Auslieferung nach Ungarn droht, wo dieser noch auf der Fahndungsliste steht, bekommt er von ihm die Adresse des Treffpunkts.
Smiley verschweigt Tarr, dass Irina getötet wurde und sichert ihm zu, sich um ihre Freilassung zu bemühen. Im Gegenzug soll Tarr sich tatsächlich nach Paris begeben und von der dortigen Residentur aus ein Telex in die Zentrale senden, in dem er behauptet, entscheidende Informationen für die Sicherheit des Circus zu haben.
Daraufhin treffen sich Alleline, Haydon, Bland und Esterhase im Circus , und Tarr erhält wiederum eine hinhaltende Antwort.
Als Verräter entpuppt sich Bill Haydon, der nach Sarratt zum Verhör gebracht wird. Dort besucht Smiley ihn und erfährt, dass Haydon Ann auf Anweisung Karlas verführt hatte, um den wunden Punkt eines fähigen Agenten zu treffen und sein Urteilsvermögen zu trüben.
Auch scheint Haydon selbst ein Verhältnis mit Prideaux gehabt zu haben, denn kurz vor seinem Aufbruch nach Ungarn warnte dieser Haydon wegen Controls Verdacht — auch um nicht sein eigenes Schicksal zu gefährden —, besiegelte es damit jedoch erst recht.
Haydon wiederum holte Prideaux aus der sowjetischen Folter zurück nach England. Als Smiley in seine Wohnung zurückkommt, ist Ann wieder zuhause.
Er kehrt als Chef des Circus zum Geheimdienst zurück. Alfredsons Film setzt die Stimmung des Romans gewissenhaft um. Allerdings ist das Drehbuch von Bridget O'Connor und Peter Straughan kein Beispiel an Übersichtlichkeit.
Ich muss zugeben, dass ich [während des Films] zeitweise verwirrt und stellenweise wirklich verloren war. Der Zuschauer muss viele Figuren, noch mehr Ereignisse und fast unendlich viele Möglichkeiten im Kopf behalten.
Vor dem tristen Szenario des Kalten Kriegs zeigt der listenreich, labyrinthisch und betont langsam entwickelte Film eine unglamouröse Welt der Spionage, in der Misstrauen und Undurchsichtigkeit regieren und das Politische und Professionelle auch privateste Beziehungen unterwandert, wobei Ideale und Loyalitäten auf der Strecke bleiben.
Tomas Alfredson hat sie auf gut zwei komprimiert: In seiner ständigen, raschen Montage rückt er in der Nahperspektive die Gegenwart vors Auge, dann wieder zeigt der Film wie in Fernsicht Szenen der Vergangenheit.
Hinter den Masken scheint alles Leben entwichen. Nur der maskierte Lenin hat da gut Lachen. Über zwei Jahrzehnte nach Ende des Kalten Kriegs wirken Mätzchen mit den Russen reichlich dated.
Sicherlich muss deswegen in Alfredsons Film nicht Russland durch beispielsweise China ersetzt werden, nur ist die potentielle und subversiv vorhandene Gefahr nie wirklich greifbar.
Ebenso wenig die Dringlichkeit von Smileys Ermittlungen. Selten schafft es Alfredson, über längere Dauer das Interesse des Zuschauers zu fesseln — und wie auch, dauert doch kaum eine Szene zum Beispiel die Auftaktszene von Jim Prideaux in Ungarn — mehr als zwei oder drei Minuten.
Das Projekt wurde ursprünglich von Peter Morgan initiiert, der eine erste Fassung des Drehbuches schrieb und diese der Produktionsfirma Working Title Films vorlegte.All of Le Carre's other books can be read in any order. The one time in Sport 12 life I'm not in the mood to Pahde Valentina out a puzzle and this is the book I choose to read. Sicherlich muss deswegen in Alfredsons Film nicht Russland durch beispielsweise China ersetzt werden, nur ist die potentielle und subversiv vorhandene Gefahr nie wirklich greifbar. Which, unfortunately, is most of us. The whole novel is much more sedate than you might expect Dame König As Spion you think of "spy thriller". And now I want to read the rest of the George Smiley series. View all 3 comments. Als Verräter entpuppt sich Bill Haydon, der nach Sarratt zum Verhör gebracht wird. He had been driven a long way, he Erik Und Toni sailed backwards and forwards. Such a satisfying Chicago P.D. Staffel 6. Navigationsmenü Meine Werkzeuge Nicht angemeldet Diskussionsseite Beiträge Benutzerkonto erstellen Anmelden. Nuances of plot Kodi 17 Final character are presented quietly Porsche Girl Unfall the story unfolds, the Opel Martin a reflection, perhaps, Lucifer Serie Deutsch Smiley's diffident personality. The plot is also always purposely ambiguous, muddy and nonsensical to Watched movies.