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Ne ölü ne sağ bir yaşamın kahramanı Zebercet Gözünü ilk açtığı ve yaşadığı Anayurt Oteli'yle aynı kaderi paylaşıyor Birbirine benzeyen geçici ilişkilerle geçen günler yalnız ve tek başına sürüklenen bir hayatGecikmeli Ankara treniyle gelen adını bile bilmediğimiz kadın otelde bir gece kalır veZebercet'in de Anayurt Oteli'nin de sessiz akıp giden günlerinin içeriği değişirKüçük ayrıntıların tekdüze şaşmazlığında nerdeyse takıntılarla sürüklenen bir yaşamın öfkesi de çaresizliği de büyük oluyorTürk edebiyatının unutulmaz bir tipi ve unutulmaz bir mekanı

10 thoughts on “Anayurt Oteli

  1. says:

    My heroes are Ahmet Hamdi Tanpınar Oğuz Atay and Yusuf Atılgan I have become a novelist by following their footsteps I love Yusuf Atılgan; he manages to remain local although he benefits from Faulkner's works and the Western traditions Orhan PamukAnd so I've tested Pamuk's authority And I have not found it wanting All three authors are than worth your time And worth much than a bit of curiosity seeking from Turkey All three are Weltliterature They are novels that belong to you as readers and do not deserve to be shuttled off into an ethnocultural ghetto Now what remains to be seen is whether there is anything else worthwhile coming out of TurkeyBURIED deep in Turkish territory My goodTurkishgrFriend informs me that no indeed there's not much his authority has been thoroughly demonstrated to me I can though attest that Hasan Ali Toptaş' Shadowless is worth your time but his Restless is near worthless I'll eventually make a brush with Pamuk's fiction itself of which I've been trustily informed that his The Black Book is his most worthwhile with My Name as Red remaining a candidate possibly And I'll make some room too yet for Bilge Karasu's Nightanyways This Turkish jaunt has been wonderful

  2. says:

    Loneliness and alienation may be the keywords behind the way the protagonist acts and lets things go He doesn’t talk much; what he does running a shabby hotel in a small town mostly has a ritual character Through most of the novel the leading uestion stays like the sword of Damocles what will the narration lead to Well that’s the experience you dear reader should have on your own without me foretelling Parallels with the novel ‘The blind owl’ by the Iranian writer Sadegh Hedayat has struck me tooBut let me say this An obsession triggered by a woman the woman who told him she would return gets hold of Zebercet’s state of mind Zebercet gets drawn into a wilderness in his mind grows a hectic tension a madness even The way the author makes this visible is by form experimental styling of the text by losing interpunction losing capitals thus almost bewildering the reader who has trouble not to derail in keeping track of the multiple streams of consciousness that Zebercet follows do you follow JMRead the excellent review by Laurent; it’s here on Goodreads as well as here

  3. says:

    This is a dark account of a middle aged managerowner of a hotel in a small Turkish town who amidst memories of a life in which he always seemed a bystander descends into madness while waiting for a female customer to return and seduce him It was difficult to process the many characters either in his swirl of memories or those he encounters in his ramble around the town's streets and the overall effect is uite grim This is well written but not for those looking for an up read

  4. says:

    Like many other periodization of Turkish history 1980 is given as the starting point for this postmodernist turn That being said much attention has been paid to those excellent examples of literary works which were written before 1980 postmodern avant la lettre Tutunamayanlar is a perfect case of this Published in 1971 during the height of political polarization the novel was derided by critics on the left as portraying petit bourgeois mentality as universal while at the same time being oblivious of the outside world It is appreciated now as one of the greatest of all Turkish novelsMuch of the same can be said of the work of Yusuf Atılgan Atılgan was isolated from mainstream Turkish literary life not belonging to a movement or group and his work was heavily criticized by left leaning circles Berna Moran for one classifies Atılgan’s second novel Anayurt Oteli as a kind of anti novel He was not aloneSome reviewers did not know what to make of the experimental style and dark theme of Anayurt Oteli and it became the subject of heated literary polemics Throughout the period of military coups d'état in Turkey 1960 1971 and 1980 when the social realist novel was the dominant literary form Anayurt Oteli was inevitably criticized for centering upon the inner psychological world of the individual rather than on broad social realities The novel was found obscene and isolated from Turkey's socio political realities by some However Anayurt Oteli would be subseuently reevaluated and by the late 1980s Atılgan began to be appreciated as a master of details and a great observer of both human beings and society With the end of the Cold War and the the suppression of radical parties and intellectuals and postmodern sensibilities in full bloom Atılgan’s spot in the Turkish literary canon was assured But this evolution in the reception to Yusuf Atılgan’s work according to postmodern criteria is different than another reevaluation emerging which contends that there is in fact a political reading to be made Recent scholarship has been less interested on the formal innovations in Atılgan’s work than on the ideological criticism it contains A recent collection produced by Istanbul Bilgi University entitled Zebercet'Ten Cumhuriyet'e From Zebercet the protagonist to the Republic compiles a range of new literary scholarship on Anayurt Oteli which addresses the repressive aspects of power and the state from several different angles There is an essay on masculinity and militarism a feminist critiue of representation and an in depth cataloguing of the symbolic significance of everything from the cat to Zebercet’s moustache the moustache serving as a metaphor for the modern Turkish subject caught between two eras of style and culture Central in almost all of these readings is an understanding that the seemingly random and scattered events and objects in Anayurt Oteli are in fact carefully chosen and arranged in order to create a powerful allegory for the Turkish nation In the brief essay on Zembercet as a national allegory Bir Türkiye Alegorisi Olarak Zembercet Artın Gebenlioğlu remarks at the series of historical coincidences between the life of the hotel founded the same year as the beginning of the Tanzimat reforms Zembercet who commits suicide right at the chiming of the annual remembrance of the death of Atatürk and the history of modern Turkey His relationship to the two central female characters in the novel symbolize the modern Turkish subject longing for the salvation of the modern—represented by the woman on the train to Ankara — and the eventual resignation to sleeping with the maid who represents the backwards provincial Turk Zembercet represents the Turkish subject the orderly and rational steward of the hotel who arranges the coming and goings of a wide range of citizens looking longingly towards the future and trying to be presentable and forward thinking “Defteri açtı Dört Kasım’dan beri sözde otelde kalanları yazmamıştı Bir oteli yönetmekle bir kurumu geniş bir işletmeyi bir ülkeyi yönetmek aynı şeydi aslında” He opened his notebook Since the 4th of November he hadn’t written down the names of anyone who’d stayed at the hotel Running a hotel is actually just like managing a foundation a business or a country But if that is the case then his disassociation and eventual descent into madness is a symbol for the ways in which the rational enlightenment subject of the Turkish nation is actually an illusion It is in reality a subjectivity plagued with libidinal desire haunted by the obscure memories of their ancestors and eventually overcome by paranoia and suicide It is not Zembercet as a character represents the shallow self absorbed worldview of the petit bourgeois but that as an unstable fragmenting character he exposes the ideological illusion of rational subjectivity that lies at the foundation of the Kemalist project

  5. says:

    I received an ARC of this title from City Lights Publishers via EdelweissZeberjet the middle aged man who is the main character of this novel says a few times throughout his story that he is “neither dead nor alive” Zeberjet works in the same hotel in which he was born and he rarely ventures outside of its walls It’s not that he hasn’t wanted to go outside but it seems the case that he just hasn’t been interested in the outside world His hotel handed down to him through generations of his maternal family provides him all of the social outlet that he needsZeberjet’s hotel is in the Turkish town of Izmir near the railroad tracks and is not the highest end establishment in town As a result he gets a wide array of guests that include visitors to the town lovers having illicit affairs and prostitutes servicing their customers During the period of time during which the book is set he describes a myriad of characters who all book a room at The Motherland Hotel A married couple who are local teachers are staying at the hotel while they are looking for a permanent residence; a retired officer also stays for a week and sits in the hotel lobby reading for most of the day But the most intriguing guest from Zeberjet’s point of view is a beautiful woman who arrives on the train from Ankara and is visiting relatives in the local town There is an aura about this woman that absolutely captivates Zeberjet and he becomes obsessed with thoughts of her She has promised to return in a week for another stay and he waits every day in eager anticipation of her returnZeberjet’s days at the hotel are very routine he wakes up at the same time he eats his breakfast and wakes up the charwoman who cleans the hotel He sits at the front desk most of the day waiting for guests to check in and in the evening he pays a little visit to the charwoman for some sexual pleasure Zeberjet is a man who adheres to the rigid schedule around which he has built his life but the appearance of the woman from Ankara completely throws him off balance The author slowly builds suspense in the narrative by making Zeberjet’s existential crisis begin in small and subtle ways He stops his nocturnal visits to the charwoman and he ventures out of the hotel to visit the local tailor where he buys a new outfitThe tension builds further in the narrative when Zeberjet starts spending hours away from the hotel which he closes for long periods of time It is as if he discovers that closing himself up in that hotel for all of those years has not allowed him to live his life to the fullest and he is trying to make up for it He eats meals out starts drinking goes to a cock fight and meets a young man with whom he sees a movie The contact that he has with the woman from Ankara even though it was the briefest of encounters is the catalyst that pushes him out into the world where he seeks out a different life that is far removed from his usual routinesBut Zeberjet doesn’t just look for new adventures when he leave the hotel he also slowly begins to destroy his previous way of life He begins dismantling his former self at first by no longer accepting guests at the hotel The culminating and disturbing scene in which he further attempts to separate himself from his life is destructive and violent As Zeberjet descends into madness he narrates the stories of his family which reach back a few generations His family history which includes the hotel has a deep and strong hold on him and in the end he feels he can only take desperate measures to finally free himself from his pastThe setting of a hotel is a favorite of authors and Baum’s Grand Hotel comes to mind But Atilgan uses this setting in an unusual way and makes the proprietor the focus of the narrative instead of the guests Although this book was first published in 1973 it is still relevant as a chilling psychological study of one man whose existential crisis brings him to the point of violence and madness

  6. says:

    take to home message socialize

  7. says:

    Valuable to give you a picture of small town Turkey I found it challenging to read a book in which the suffering of women and boys was included purely as a device to explore the mental disturbance of the adult male protagonist not with any exploration of the victims' experience or aftermath Context of the times 1973 and all I suppose Apparently it used to be reuired reading on psychiatry courses

  8. says:

    This was cool and weird albeit unsettling The hotel clerk doesn't leave his workplace for 10 years then becomes obsessed with a woman who stayed there for a night and loses it He thinks about sex constantly because apparently banging the narcoleptic maid every morning isn't enough and gets lost in the past and the present I think if I knew anything about Turkish history the occupation and liberation or culture I may have understood but perhaps not

  9. says:

    The ones watched the movie first would be less impressed by the book This story should have been visualised and it is filmed fortunately uite opposite of the traditional novel to movie critics Zebercet is the true representative of bureaucratic and social inertia

  10. says:

    Desperate people and some unfortunate events are described well After reading this book you might be pessimist