Fahrenheit 451, de Bradbury, Ray, LIBROS EN FRANCÉS, INGLÉS Y AL, Libros vivos.

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Fahrenheit 451, de Bradbury, Ray

.   - LIBROS EN FRANCÉS, INGLÉS Y AL.

Comentario de la obra:


     On a rainy night while returning from his job, Guy Montag is followed by a cheery, 17-year-old girl named Clarisse McClellan. Clarisse initially bothers Montag with her incessant questions (and Clarisse is a bit bothered by Montag´s uncalled-for reactions, such as laughing when she hasn´t said anything funny), but Montag chooses to tolerate her as she tells him of how she loves nature and walking around and observing how crazy the world has become. The two walk until they reach Clarisse´s house (which is next to Montag´s). Before Clarisse goes inside, she asks Montag if he´s happy. The question catches Montag by surprise and he mulls over his encounter with Clarisse (and how similar it was to another encounter in the park involving an English professor who was afraid of Montag). Montag enters his bedroom, and finds Mildred in bed with her Seashell ear radio in her ear, staring vacantly at the ceiling (just as she´s been doing for the past ten years or so). Montag doesn´t notice anything wrong until his foot hits Mildred´s empty sleeping pill bottle. Montag tries to wake up his wife, but she doesn´t respond. Montag calls for medical attention, trying to shout over the screams of the passing jet engines above the house. Because accidental prescription pill overdoses have become commonplace, the medical department sends over two cynical, uncaring technicians who use a Black Cobra stomach pump to flush the poisons out of Mildred´s system and replace her blood with a fresh, mechanical replacement. Montag stands outside Clarisse´s house and sees that she and her family are the only ones in the neighborhood with the lights on and engaging in a spirited conversation. Montag returns to his house, sees that Mildred is looking slightly better than before, and goes to bed. The next day, Montag finds Mildred in the kitchen, making breakfast and complaining of an upset stomach. Montag tries to tell his wife that she overdosed, but is interrupted by Mildred´s ramblings of her stomach hurting, but being hungry, and rationalizes that the feeling is from drinking too much alcohol during a party. As Montag leaves for work, he finally tells Mildred (who is watching an interactive soap opera on the parlor walls -- three enormous, floor-to-ceiling television screens) that she overdosed on sleeping pills. Mildred denies that she would do something that suicidal, but Montag insists. Mildred brushes off the issue and returns to her soap opera. Over the next few days, Montag bonds with Clarisse, who tells him that her interest in intellectual activities has made her an outcast in a society dominated by shallow entertainment, and for that, she has no friends and has to see a psychiatrist. On the final day, however, Clarisse doesn´t appear alongside Montag. Montag waits for her, but the wait is short-lived when the train comes to take him to work. A few days later, the firemen are called in to burn down the house of an old woman who has been hoarding books. The firemen go to arrest her, but instead the woman recites a quote from Nicholas Ridley and refuses to leave. As the firemen toss the books from the woman´s upstairs bedroom down to the living room floor and spray the pile with kerosene, Montag accidentally reads a line in one of her books and hides it away before any of his coworkers can see. The woman is given a final warning to leave the house, but the woman produces a match. Before she can strike it, the firemen flee, save for Montag, who watches as the woman lights the match, drops it in the kerosene, and is engulfed in flames.






     

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