Джером Дэвид Сэлинджер цитаты

Джером Дэвид Сэлинджер фото
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Джером Дэвид Сэлинджер

Дата рождения: 1. Январь 1919
Дата смерти: 27. Январь 2010

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Джеро́м Дэ́вид Сэ́линджер — американский писатель, произведения которого увидели свет в журнале The New Yorker во 2-й половине 1940-х и в 1950-е годы.

Сэлинджер вырос на Манхэттене, начал писать рассказы в средней школе. Первые сочинения были опубликованы ещё до начала Второй мировой войны. Когда началась война, Сэлинджер добровольцем пошёл на фронт. Его не брали по состоянию здоровья, но он добился своего. Уже будучи на фронте, он написал в своём дневнике: «Я чувствую, что я нахожусь в нужное время в нужном месте, потому что здесь идёт война за будущее всего человечества».

Во второй половине 1940-х гг. за Сэлинджером закрепилась репутация одного из самых искусных и многообещающих мастеров американской новеллистики. Многие из его рассказов отразили травмирующие переживания войны.

В 1951 году Сэлинджер издаёт роман воспитания «Над пропастью во ржи», который имел оглушительный успех и снискал любовь читателей во всём мире. Не одно поколение молодёжи сочувственно следило за потерей детских иллюзий взрослеющим героем книги, Холденом Колфилдом. За короткий срок были проданы беспрецедентные 60 миллионов копий и до сих пор ежегодно реализуется порядка 250 000 экземпляров этой книги.

После 1965 года Сэлинджер перестал публиковаться и вёл затворнический образ жизни. Своё последнее интервью он дал в 1980 году. Советским читателям творчество Сэлинджера открыла переводчик Рита Райт-Ковалёва.

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Цитаты Джером Дэвид Сэлинджер

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„Poets are always taking the weather so personally. They're always sticking their emotions in things that have no emotions.“

—  Jerome David Salinger
Context: I don't know. Poets are always taking the weather so personally. They're always sticking their emotions in things that have no emotions.

„He said to shine them anyway. He said to shine them for the Fat Lady.“

—  Jerome David Salinger
Context: Seymour'd told me to shine my shoes just as I was going out the door with Waker. I was furious. The studio audience were all morons, the announcer was a moron, the sponsors were morons, and I just damn well wasn't going to shine my shoes for them, I told Seymour. I said they couldn't see them anyway, where we sat. He said to shine them anyway. He said to shine them for the Fat Lady. I didn't know what the hell he was talking about, but he had a very Seymour look on his face, and so I did it. He never did tell me who the Fat Lady was, but I shined my shoes for the Fat Lady every time I ever went on the air again — all the years you and I were on the program together, if you remember. I don't think I missed more than just a couple of times. This terribly clear, clear picture of the Fat Lady formed in my mind. I had her sitting on this porch all day, swatting flies, with her radio going full-blast from morning till night. I figured the heat was terrible, and she probably had cancer, and — I don't know. Anyway, it seemed goddam clear why Seymour wanted me to shine my shoes when I went on the air. It made sense.

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„I'm known as a strange, aloof kind of man. But all I'm doing is trying to protect myself and my work.“

—  Jerome David Salinger
Context: There is a marvelous peace in not publishing. … It's peaceful. Still. Publishing is a terrible invasion of my privacy. I like to write. I live to write. But I write just for myself and my own pleasure. … I don't necessarily intend to publish posthumously, but I do like to write for myself. … I pay for this kind of attitude. I'm known as a strange, aloof kind of man. But all I'm doing is trying to protect myself and my work. Statements to New York Times reporter Lacey Fosburgh, as quoted in Salinger : A Biography (2000) by Paul Alexander; also in If You Really Want to Hear About It : Writers on J.D. Salinger and His Work (2006) by Catherine Crawford.

„I'd just be the catcher in the rye, and all. I know it's crazy, but that's the only thing I'd really like to be. I know it's crazy.“

—  Jerome David Salinger
Context: Anyway, I keep picturing all these little kids playing some game in this big field of rye and all. Thousands of little kids, and nobody's around — nobody big, I mean — except me. And I'm standing on the edge of some crazy cliff. What I have to do, I have to catch everybody if they start to go over the cliff — I mean if they're running and they don't look where they're going I have to come out from somewhere and catch them. That's all I'd do all day. I'd just be the catcher in the rye, and all. I know it's crazy, but that's the only thing I'd really like to be. I know it's crazy.

„There is a marvelous peace in not publishing.“

—  Jerome David Salinger
Context: There is a marvelous peace in not publishing. … It's peaceful. Still. Publishing is a terrible invasion of my privacy. I like to write. I live to write. But I write just for myself and my own pleasure. … I don't necessarily intend to publish posthumously, but I do like to write for myself. … I pay for this kind of attitude. I'm known as a strange, aloof kind of man. But all I'm doing is trying to protect myself and my work. Statements to New York Times reporter Lacey Fosburgh, as quoted in Salinger : A Biography (2000) by Paul Alexander; also in If You Really Want to Hear About It : Writers on J.D. Salinger and His Work (2006) by Catherine Crawford.

„Both Testaments are full of pundits, prophets, disciples, favorite sons, Solomons, Isaiahs, Davids, Pauls — but, my God, who besides Jesus really knew which end was up?“

—  Jerome David Salinger
Context: I can't see why anybody — unless he was a child, or an angel, or a lucky simpleton like the pilgrim — would even want to say a prayer to a Jesus who was the least bit different from the way he looks and sounds in the New Testament. My God! He's only the most intelligent man in the Bible, that's all! Who isn't he head and shoulders over? Who? Both Testaments are full of pundits, prophets, disciples, favorite sons, Solomons, Isaiahs, Davids, Pauls — but, my God, who besides Jesus really knew which end was up? Nobody. Not Moses. Don't tell me Moses. He was a nice man, and he kept in beautiful touch with his God, and all that — but that's exactly the point. He had to keep in touch. Jesus realized there is no separation from God.

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„Holden Caulfield is only a frozen moment in time.“

—  Jerome David Salinger
Context: There's no more to Holden Caulfield. Read the book again. It’s all there. Holden Caulfield is only a frozen moment in time. On the main character in his novel The Catcher in the Rye, as quoted in Asks Appeals Court to Uphold Ban on ‘Catcher’ Sequel" in The New York Times (14 August 2009) http://artsbeat.blogs.nytimes.com/2009/08/14/salinger-asks-appeals-court-to-uphold-ban-on-catcher-sequel/"Salinger

„I'm a kind of a paranoiac in reverse. I suspect people of plotting to make me happy.“

—  Jerome David Salinger
Context: I'm a kind of a paranoiac in reverse. I suspect people of plotting to make me happy. <!-- p. 76

„You still can't love a Jesus as much as you'd like to who did and said a couple of things he was at least reported to have said or done — and you know it.“

—  Jerome David Salinger
Context: You still can't love a Jesus as much as you'd like to who did and said a couple of things he was at least reported to have said or done — and you know it. You're constitutionally unable to love or understand any son of God who throws tables around. And you're constitutionally unable to love or understand any son of God who says a human being, any human being — even a Professor Tupper — is more valuable to God than any soft, helpless Easter chick.

„Jesus realized there is no separation from God.“

—  Jerome David Salinger
Context: I can't see why anybody — unless he was a child, or an angel, or a lucky simpleton like the pilgrim — would even want to say a prayer to a Jesus who was the least bit different from the way he looks and sounds in the New Testament. My God! He's only the most intelligent man in the Bible, that's all! Who isn't he head and shoulders over? Who? Both Testaments are full of pundits, prophets, disciples, favorite sons, Solomons, Isaiahs, Davids, Pauls — but, my God, who besides Jesus really knew which end was up? Nobody. Not Moses. Don't tell me Moses. He was a nice man, and he kept in beautiful touch with his God, and all that — but that's exactly the point. He had to keep in touch. Jesus realized there is no separation from God.

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