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Dune (1965)

par Frank Herbert, George Guidall (Narrateur)

Autres auteurs: Voir la section autres auteur(e)s.

Séries: Dune (1), Dune: Complete Chronology (13)

MembresCritiquesPopularitéÉvaluation moyenneDiscussions / Mentions
35,85459551 (4.27)7 / 992
Dans des mondes futurs, Atréides et Harkonnens se disputent l'exploitation de l'épice sur Dune, planète hostile peuplée de Fremens et d'immenses vers attirés par les impulsions des moissonneuses. Alors que les cruels Harkonnens complotent avec l'empereur, Paul Atréides, le fils du duc Leto, semble être le messie attendu par les Fremens.… (plus d'informations)
Récemment ajouté parCatharinaSkjelmose, BragEmpress, paige-wickington, esidoti, ameliewwhite, bibliothèque privée, pandr65, ashleyroseadams
Bibliothèques historiquesTerence Kemp McKenna
  1. 3011
    Fondation par Isaac Asimov (Patangel, JonTheTerrible, philAbrams)
    JonTheTerrible: The pace of these books are similar as well as the topics they cover: society and government. The science plays only a small role in both books but is present enough to successfully build the worlds in which the characters inhabit.
  2. 173
    Hypérion - 1 par Dan Simmons (corporate_clone)
    corporate_clone: It is difficult not to compare Dune and Hyperion, even though both series have major differences in terms of tone, style and philosophy. Those are two long, epic, elaborate and very ambitious sci-fi masterpieces where religion plays a key role. I would highly recommend the fans of one to check out the other.… (plus d'informations)
  3. 70
    The Faded Sun Trilogy par C. J. Cherryh (reading_fox)
    reading_fox: Same basic sort of premise - SciFi set on desert worlds inspires the rise of a galactic empire, but very different outcomes!
  4. 82
    La grande porte par Frederik Pohl (Vonini)
  5. 40
    A Door Into Ocean par Joan Slonczewski (Utilisateur anonyme)
  6. 85
    Le château de Lord Valentin par Robert Silverberg (corporate_clone)
    corporate_clone: Both books are a subtle blend of science fiction and fantasy while being truly epic stories. Although Dune remains a superior literary achievement in my view, Silverberg's Majipoor series is a credible alternative.
  7. 41
    Rituel de chasse par Sheri S. Tepper (MyriadBooks)
    MyriadBooks: For the description of the planet.
  8. 20
    La splendeur du ciel par Kay Kenyon (amysisson)
    amysisson: Different in tone, but similar in scope, plus it's also about the lengths to which empires will go to maintain the status quo.
  9. 31
    Le nom du monde est forêt par Ursula K. Le Guin (andomck)
    andomck: Ecological science fiction.
  10. 21
    The King Must Die & The Bull from the Sea par Mary Renault (themulhern)
    themulhern: Young man with special powers and noble blood overthrows the established order through cunning and charisma. In the process he changes his people and then the rot sets in.
  11. 21
    Le Grand Vaisseau par Robert Reed (Sandwich76)
  12. 10
    Fever Crumb par Philip Reeve (themulhern)
    themulhern: Duncan Idaho is not so unlike Kit Solent
  13. 10
    L'anneau-monde par Larry Niven (sturlington)
  14. 43
    Crépuscule d'acier par Charles Stross (hyper7)
    hyper7: Singularity Sky could have been set in the Dune universe.
  15. 21
    La Reine des Neiges par Joan D. Vinge (sandstone78)
    sandstone78: Similar tropes in the form of human computers and a native species capable of granting youth, and the powerful woman trying to breed a special child- The Snow Queen seems on one level a response to Dune, taking many of the same elements and twisting them around, while going in quite different directions in other ways.… (plus d'informations)
  16. 33
    L'Effet Lazare par Frank Herbert (d_perlo)
    d_perlo: So you have read Frank Herbert's Dune series and want more? Thy The Lazarus Effect, The Jesus Incident, and The Ascension Factor, also by Frank Herbert. This is his take on a water world.
  17. 11
    The Broken God par David Zindell (whiten06)
    whiten06: Another coming-of-age story with the protagonist gaining god-like knowledge through the use of hallucinogens.
  18. 01
    Pillar of the Sky par Cecelia Holland (themulhern)
    themulhern: Illegitimate offspring of an extraordinary woman with occult powers himself comes to power and changes the world of all who come into contact with him.
  19. 23
    Fils des Brumes, Tome 1 : L'empire ultime par Brandon Sanderson (wvlibrarydude)
    wvlibrarydude: Substance gives power to individual. Lots of political intrigue with interesting characters.
  20. 12
    The Enterprise of Death par Jesse Bullington (Sandwich76)

(voir toutes les recommandations de 26)

1960s (15)

Inscrivez-vous à LibraryThing pour découvrir si vous aimerez ce livre

Affichage de 1-5 de 591 (suivant | tout afficher)
  archivomorero | Jun 27, 2022 |
This is a rare reread for me. I read the books in high school and loved them. When I cleaned out my childhood home, I found old HS class notebooks with "Atreides" and sand dunes/worms doodled in the margins. A tribute to how much I loved the books then. This reread went much better than my reread of the first book of The Chronicles of Thomas Covenant, which did not go well at all.

This book was better than I remembered. I don't think I could have a appreciated most of it when I was a teenager. I was definitely swept up by the romance of it then. Now I am swept up by the politics and the danger of rulers that play with the lives of their subjects like they are toys.

I'm moving on to the next book. I know I read it when I was young, but I don't remember it the way I remember the first. ( )
  rabbit-stew | Jun 26, 2022 |

Hereby officially declared unreadable, despite its influence and status of a masterwork.
There are some interesting ideas, but all is buried in terrible writing and condescending pretentiousness. ( )
  QuirkyCat_13 | Jun 20, 2022 |
Herbert, Frank. Dune. 1965. Introduction by Brian Herbert. Dune Chronicles No. 1. Ace, 2003.
By any measure, Frank Herbert’s Dune is a monumental work. It is also very much a creature of its time. Herbert began working on it in 1957, and a serialized version began to run in 1963. In that period, several events seem relevant to the themes of the novel. There was an increased cultural interest in charismatic religious and political figures. Movies like Elmer Gantry and A Face in the Crowd were in the theaters. Martin Luther King, Jr. met with Billy Graham. John Kennedy was elected and assassinated. The late-twentieth-century women’s movement was in its infancy. Simone de Beauvoir’s The Second Sex was out, but Betty Friedan’s The Feminine Mystique was not published until early in 1963. One must also wonder what Herbert reacted when Robert Heinlein’s Stranger in a Strange Land became a bestseller in 1961 and put the word Grok in the language. Neither book fully escapes mid-century male chauvinism.
In other ways, Herbert was slightly ahead of his contemporaries. His treatment of genetics and bioengineering, psychedelics, and ecology were cutting edge for the time. It is no surprise that he spoke to a large Philadelphia crowd at the first Earth Day in 1970. There is, of course, no computer technology in the book. Bioengineering is responsible for interstellar navigation and specially trained mentats take the place of most computing chores.
According to his son Brian, Herbert called his style “extreme detail,” and Dune rivals Tolkien’s Middle Earth Books in that regard. Herbert raided ideas from several religions and mythologies to create the Fremen and Bene Gesserit belief systems. He is at pains to describe the Arrakis ecology, the Fremen conservation techniques, and the actions of the many drugs his characters employ. His method is close to that employed by New Journalists like Tom Wolfe, Truman Capote, and Gay Talese, who were his contemporaries.
This world-building technique extends to his characters. Most science fiction writers, then and now, may develop one or two characters, but in Dune, in addition to Paul, his parents, sister, uncle, cousin, several allies and enemies all have their moments on stage and get the detailed treatment. This large cast of fully developed characters is one reason that Brian Herbert and his co-author Kevin J. Anderson have been able to create so many prequels to the Dune books. The back stories are all there, and the stage is fully dressed.
Another consequence of the book’s detail is that the story lacks suspense, and its characters do not conform to the loveable heroism we often see in popular fiction. None of the major characters, for all their virtues, is especially likable. The structure is more Sophocles than Hitchcock. Herbert usually tells you how things are going to turn out before they happen. The reader sees the future with the same eerie prescience experienced by Paul and Jessica. In his introduction to Dune Messiah, Brian Herbert says his father received many complaints about the flaws in Paul’s character in the second novel. They are there in the first novel as well. Paul knows that in the end he will only have worshipers, not friends, and that he will bring about the Jihad he hoped to prevent. 5 stars. ( )
3 voter Tom-e | Jun 12, 2022 |
Classic fantasy. Unfortunately, drugs and premarital sex are both accepted (and even used as plot devices), so I or recommend this book only to the discerning fantasy fan. ( )
  Michael_J | Jun 2, 2022 |
Affichage de 1-5 de 591 (suivant | tout afficher)
Why is Blanch’s influence on Dune worth recognizing? Celebrating Blanch is not a means to discredit Herbert, whose imaginative novel transcends the sum of its influences. But Dune remains massively popular while The Sabres of Paradise languishes in relative obscurity, and renewed public interest in Blanch’s forgotten history would be a welcome development.

Isaac Asimov’s Foundation trilogy was famously inspired by Edward Gibbon’s Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire. J. R. R. Tolkien’s background in medieval languages helped shape the mythology of Middle Earth. Frank Herbert’s Dune is no different, and rediscovering one of the book’s most significant influences is a rewarding experience.
One of the monuments of modern science fiction.
ajouté par GYKM | modifierChicago Tribune

» Ajouter d'autres auteur(e)s (22 possibles)

Nom de l'auteur(e)RôleType d'auteurŒuvre ?Statut
Frank Herbertauteur(e) principal(e)toutes les éditionscalculé
Guidall, GeorgeNarrateurauteur principaltoutes les éditionsconfirmé
Brick, ScottNarrateurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Cassidy, OrlaghNarrateurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
de Fontaine, DorothyMapauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Di Fate, VincentArtiste de la couvertureauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Dirda, MichaelIntroductionauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Guidall, GeorgeNarrateurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Hahn, Ronald M.Traducteurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Herbert, BrianPostfaceauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Morton, EuanNarrateurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Pennington, BruceArtiste de la couvertureauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Schmidt, JakobTraducteurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Schoenherr, JohnArtiste de la couvertureauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Siudmak, WojciechArtiste de la couvertureauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Stuyter, M.K.Traducteurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Toivonen, AnjaTraducteurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Vance, SimonNarrateurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Weber, SamIllustrateurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
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A beginning is the time for taking the most delicate care that the balances are correct. This every sister of the Bene Gesserit knows. To begin your study of the life of Muad'Dib, then, take care that you first place him in his time: born in the 57th year of the Padishah Emperor, Shaddam IV. And take the most special care that you locate Muad'Dib in his place: the planet Arrakis. Do not be deceived by the fact that he was born on Caladan and lived his first fifteen years there. Arrakis, the planet known as Dune, is forever his place.
from "Manual of Muad'dib" by the Princess Irulan
Premiers mots
Durant la semaine qui précéda le départ pour Arrakis, alors que la frénésie des ultimes préparatifs avait atteint un degré presque insupportable, une vieille femme vint rendre visite à la mère du garçon, Paul.
Je ne connaîtrai pas la peur, car la peur tue l’esprit. La peur est la petite mort qui conduit à l’oblitération totale. J’affronterai ma peur. Je lui permettrai de passer sur moi, au travers de moi. Et lorsqu’elle sera passée, je tournerai mon œil intérieur sur son chemin. Et là où elle sera passée, il n’y aura plus rien. Rien que moi.
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If you are combining a translated copy please check carefully as in some languages this book was split into two volumes. In some languages there is a single volume edition and a split edition - you should only combine the single volume edition with the English edition. Languages known to have multiple-volumes: French, German,
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Dans des mondes futurs, Atréides et Harkonnens se disputent l'exploitation de l'épice sur Dune, planète hostile peuplée de Fremens et d'immenses vers attirés par les impulsions des moissonneuses. Alors que les cruels Harkonnens complotent avec l'empereur, Paul Atréides, le fils du duc Leto, semble être le messie attendu par les Fremens.

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Moyenne: (4.27)
0.5 9
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2 288
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