The Long Ships

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Overview

Frans Gunnar Bengtsson’s The Long Ships resurrects the fantastic world of the tenth century AD when the Vikings roamed and rampaged from the northern fastnesses of Scandinavia down to the Mediterranean. Bengtsson’s hero, Red Orm—canny, courageous, and above all lucky—is only a boy when he is abducted from his Danish home by the Vikings and made to take his place at the oars of their dragon-prowed ships. Orm is then captured by the Moors in Spain, where he is initiated into the pleasures of the senses and fights ...

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Overview

Frans Gunnar Bengtsson’s The Long Ships resurrects the fantastic world of the tenth century AD when the Vikings roamed and rampaged from the northern fastnesses of Scandinavia down to the Mediterranean. Bengtsson’s hero, Red Orm—canny, courageous, and above all lucky—is only a boy when he is abducted from his Danish home by the Vikings and made to take his place at the oars of their dragon-prowed ships. Orm is then captured by the Moors in Spain, where he is initiated into the pleasures of the senses and fights for the Caliph of Cordova. Escaping from captivity, Orm washes up in Ireland, where he marvels at those epicene creatures, the Christian monks, and from which he then moves on to play an ever more important part in the intrigues of the various Scandinavian kings and clans and dependencies. Eventually, Orm contributes to the Viking defeat of the army of the king of England and returns home an off-the-cuff Christian and a very rich man, though back on his native turf new trials and tribulations will test his cunning and determination. Packed with pitched battles and blood feuds and told throughout with wit and high spirits, Bengtsson’s book is a splendid adventure that features one of the most unexpectedly winning heroes in modern fiction.

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Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher
"It's terrific fun, the kind of book that moves the fustiest of critics to pronounce it a rollicking yarn or something to that effect. Translation for us mere mortals: There are no boring parts to skip...Bengtsson writes the most delightful version of historical fiction...Here is the buried treasure, readers, newly unearthed. Now, go forth and read." —The Christian Science Monitor

"The literary equivalent of an action- and intrigue-filled adventure movie that won't insult your intelligence...Orm is a charismatic character, and Bengtsson is an infectiously enthusiastic and surprisingly funny writer — even readers with zero interest in the Europe of a millennium ago will want to keep turning the pages. All novels should be so lucky as to age this well." —NPR

"A household name in Scandinavian literature since its publication during World War II, the title The Long Ships is recognizable to English-speakers, if at all, from a tenuously related 1964 epic with Sidney Poitier. New York Review Books reckons to remedy that with this 500-page hunk chronicling 20 years in the life of Red Orm, a son of Skania, born during the reign of Harald Bluetooth, who first goes a-viking as a teen....And if the company of so many burly, bearded heroes can weary, Bengtsson's clear-eyed witnessing of a new world dawning does not." —L Magazine


 

“This extraordinary saga of epic adventure on land and sea…is a masterpiece of historical fiction…The Long Ships should be a rare delight. And not least of the rewards of reading Mr. Bengtsson's gorgeous romance is the sly humor that is sprinkled through it.” -Orville Prescott, The New York Times

Bengtsson “keeps his readers eager for the next chapter. He has a sharp eye for the picturesque and the comic in daily living, and though his style is sophisticated he often writes with a kind of festive abandon.” -Hudson Strode The New York Herald Tribune

“This is a lusty man's book that women, too, will enjoy.” -Margaret Widdemer, The Philadelphia Inquirer

“The Long Ships has many virtues of the true story-teller's art…Under the merriment and the fighting there is a great deal of scholarship as sound as it is imperceptible. Reading this marvelously good-humored ale-broth of a book, you say: this is how it must have been to be a Viking chief a thousand years ago. And not such a bad life at that.” -Burke Wilkinson, The New York Times

A “wonderful adventure novel…” -Phillip French, The Observer

“Offers lusty Vikings lusting and looting, bedding and battling across Europe from the Ebro to the Dneiper.” -Time Magazine

“A splendidly robust saga of the Vikings…crackles with humour.” -Daily Telegraph

The author and his excellent translator bring that old, warrior world alive with such vigorous enjoyment and simplicity that the deeds of those men roving about the world in their dragon ships seem as marvelous as those of our atomic age.” -Daily Telegraph

“A boldly illuminated picture of the Northmen…confidently recommended.” -The Times (London)

“A remarkable panorama of a vanished way of life.” -Times Literary Supplement

“A banquet of adventure by sea and land, with man-size helpings of battle and murder, robbery and rape.” -New Statesman

“Lusty and uninhibited…a tour de force.” -Evening News

“Still the king of books about Vikings…the Vikings liked to row and sail and fight. That's what they do in this action-packed epic.” -Bookmarks Magazine

"Even though The Long Ships was first published in 1941, it remains the literary equivalent of an action-and intrigue-filled adventure movie that won't insult your intelligence...Bengtsson is an infectiously enthusiastic and surprisingly funny writer—even readers with zero interest in the Europe of a millennium ago will want to keep turning the pages."

—Michael Schaub, NPR.org

Children's Literature - Nancy Partridge
We meet Red Orm as a boy, living in Scandinavia in the tenth century AD. Abducted as a teenager from his home by Vikings, restless men who roamed the waters on yearly raids into England, Ireland, France, and beyond; Orm begins a life of adventure worthy of Homer's Ulysses. He joins Captain Krok's crew, only to be caught and enslaved as an oarsman on a Caliph's ship, along with his good friend Toke. Freed after four years, Orm has grown into a man, cunning and courageous; and he continues his life on the sea, with its savage battles and bloody intrigues. Through Orm we meet Solomon the Jew, Almansur the Muslim, and Brother Willibald the Christian, in a world where the Norse god Odin and his pagan retinue are challenged by other religions. Somewhat in the tradition of The Arabian Nights, the book contains stories within stories, which give the reader full entry into this distant but vibrant past. While the swashbuckling Vikings would make awesome video game characters, it is a challenging if accessible read, being literary, long, and detailed. Chabon tells us he encountered the book and loved it at age fourteen; he must have been a precocious young teenager. It would certainly appeal to history loving slightly older teenage bookworms, as well as many young adults who fancy a foray into a very different world from our own. Reviewer: Nancy Partridge
The Barnes & Noble Review

From Michael Dirda's "LIBRARY WITHOUT WALLS" column on The Barnes & Noble Review


Before I go on about what a wonderful book this is, I should mention that this new edition of Frans G. Bengtsson's The Long Ships is introduced by Pulitzer Prize-winning author Michael Chabon, who knows a thing or two about storytelling. In his opening paragraph, the author of The Amazing Adventures of Kavalier and Clay and The Yiddish Policeman's Union, declares that Bengtsson's great Viking adventure novel "stands ready, given the chance, to bring lasting pleasure to every single human being on the face of the earth."

Readers already familiar with The Long Ships will be charitable and forgive Chabon this cautious, wimpy understatement.

As is well known, historical novels tend to be of two sorts: those that are utterly dreary and those that are very nearly the most entertaining books in the world. In this latter category one can point to Patrick O'Brian's Jack Aubrey/Stephen Maturin naval adventures, Georgette Heyer's Regency romances, the Flashman novels (and The Pyrates) of George MacDonald Fraser, Diana Gabaldon's Outlander and its sequels, the Lymond Chronicles of Dorothy Dunnett, and, of course, the celebrated swashbucklers of Alexandre Dumas and Rafael Sabatini. The Long Ships belongs in just such mighty company.

Now I'm sure that some lynx-eyed readers have already noticed that The Long Ships is translated from the Swedish. Swedish! Everyone knows what that means -- the book will be dark and lugubrious, like one of those Bergman films set in the Middle Ages, such as The Seventh Seal or The Virgin Spring.  Not in the least. Michael Meyer renders Bengtsson's prose into the kind of elegant, slyly humorous English that most of us can only dream of writing. "Utter deliciousness" is the phrase that Chabon uses to describe it.

Set in the years just before and after 1000 A.D., The Long Ships follows the life and exploits of red-haired Orm Tostesson, later known as Orm the Far-Traveled.  From the age of 18, when he is kidnapped by marauders, Orm adventures far and wide around the Baltic and across Europe. But then, what better life is there? As the hard-drinking poet and warrior Toke Gray-Gullsson says:

"It is good to sit contented ashore, and no man need be ashamed to do so; but a voyage to a far land, with booty awaiting a man and this smell [of the sea] in his nostrils, is as good a lot as could be desired, and a sure cure for age and sorrow. It is strange that we Northmen, who know this and are more skillful seamen than other men, sit at home as much as we do, when we have the whole world to plunder."

Over the course of his young manhood the likeable, slightly hypochondriacal Orm will storm fortresses, spend four years as a galley slave, fight as a mercenary for the Caliph, gain through his valor a wondrous sword called Blue-Tongue and a great necklace of gold,  win the love of a daughter of King Harald Bluetooth,  participate in the Battle of Maldon, and finally undertake one last great exploit: a river voyage across Europe to steal an Emperor's hidden treasure.

Now that's what I call living.

About that imperial treasure:  Orm learns of it from a mutilated blind man, who has had his tongue torn out and one of his hands cut off. Nonetheless, through the clever use of runes, the poor wretch is eventually able to describe the location of the trove:

"In the river Dnieper, where the portage climbs beside the great weirs, just below the third weir as a man come from the south, off the right bank between the skull-mound of the Patzinaks and the small rock in the river on which the three rose-bushes grow, under the water in the narrow channel where the rock-flat is broken, hidden beneath large stones where the rock-flat juts out and hides the bed beneath -- there lies the Bulgur gold, and I alone know its hiding-place. As much gold as two strong men might carry lies drowned there, in four small chests sealed with the Emperor's seal, together with silver in five sacks of skin, and the sacks are heavy."

And that's how riches should be hidden. Robert Louis Stevenson or Rider Haggard couldn't have done it better.

En route to that third weir on the Dnieper, Orm's ship is hailed by three Gothlander vessels, moving downstream:

They had come from great Bulgaria, on the river Volga, and had rowed down the river to the Salt Sea, where they had traded with the Arabs. They were carrying a good cargo home, they said: fabrics, silver bowls, slave-girls, wine, and pepper; and three men in the second ship held up a naked young woman and dangled her over the side by her arms and hair, crying that she was for sale for twelve marks between friends. The woman shrieked and struggled, fearful lest she should fall into the water, and Orm's men drew deep breaths at the sight of her; but when, nobody having made an offer, the men drew her in again, she screamed foul words and thrust her tongue out at them.

After the ships have passed each other, Orm's men discuss the Gothlanders' offer:

"That woman was not contemptible," said Toke thoughtfully. "By her breasts, I adjudge her to be twenty at the most, though it is always difficult to be sure with a woman when she is hanging with her arms above her head. But only Gothlanders could ask twelve marks for a slave-girl however young. None the less, I expected you, Olof, to make a bid for her."

Orm, Toke, Olof and all their comrades live by a heroic code, indeed an esthetic code. A man -- or woman, for that matter -- must do what is seemly, what is right, no matter the personal cost. To live and die with style -- that alone brings immortality. As Orm's mother complains when her husband says he's too old to sail on yet another Viking expedition:

She could not understand  . . . what men were coming to nowadays; her own great uncle, Sven Rat-Nose, a mighty man among the Goings, had fallen like a hero fighting the Smalanders three years after drinking the whole company under the table at his eldest grandson's wedding; whereas now you heard talk of cramps from men in the prime of life who were apparently quite willing to die, unashamedly, on their backs in straw, like cows.

This is a society, then, of deadly challenges and sudden vengeance, where a Yuletide feast or a wedding party isn't counted "merry" unless it ends in drunken violence, the destruction of the furniture, and sword-fights to the death. Here is how Brother Willibald describes the people he once hoped to convert:

"Blood-wolves, murderers and malefactors, adulterate vermin, Gadarene swine, weeds of Satan and minions of Beelzebub, generations of vipers and basilisks . . .  No bishop or holy father shall ever persuade me that such as you can be saved. How should men of the north be allowed to enter the gates of heaven? You would scrabble at the blessed virgins with your lewd fingers, you would raise your war-whoops against the seraphim and archangels, you would bawl for ale before the throne of God Himself!"

But eventually Orm does accept Christianity out of love for Harald's daughter Ylva.  Still, lingering memories of his temporary adoption of Islam -- back when he served the Caliph's regent Almansur -- lead to occasional confusions, as when Orm tries to persuade the reluctant Toke to convert to Christianity:

           "All that you have to do is renounce your old gods and say 'There is no god save God, and Christ is His Prophet.'"
           "Not His Prophet!" said Father Willibald severely. "His Son!"
           "His Son," said Orm quickly. "That is what I meant to say; I was not thinking and my tongue slipped."

According to good Father Willibald, the end of the world is fast approaching. But when the designated year 1000 arrives, does it bring an increase in holiness among his new converts? Quite the contrary:

From the very first day of this year every young Christian woman had sought the delights of bodily pleasure more greedily than ever before, for they were uncertain whether this pleasure would be allowed them in heaven and were therefore anxious to enjoy as much of it as they could while there was yet time, since whatever form of love heaven might have to offer them, they doubted whether it could be as agreeable as the sort practiced on earth.

As this passage suggests, the women in The Long Ships may sometimes be chattels but they are seldom shrinking violets. At one point, Toke, thinking to praise Orm's wife, points out that  she "tamed quickly and I have never heard Orm regret his choice."   Wrong move:

"You talk nonsense, Toke," said Ylva. "I was never tamed. We of Gorm's blood do not tame; we are as we are, and shall be so even when we appear before the judgment throne of God Himself. But Orm killed Sigtrygg, you must remember, and gave me Almansur's chain; and then I knew that he belonged to me, for no other man would have acted thus. But do not speak to me of taming."

Like much heroic literature, The Long Ships not only relates its protagonist's adventures but also interlaces astonishing stories from nearly everyone the hero encounters: a duo of Irish jesters, a Jewish poet and a Moorish dandy, the proud slave-girl Mirah, a moody Christian fanatic, the sad-eyed jihadist Almansur, and even the pale and melancholy Styrbjorn, the Achilles of this reckless age, who could "cleft shields like loaves of bread and split armed men from the neck to the crotch with his sword, which was called Cradle-Song."

Like Sone the Sharp-Sighted, who can sometimes glimpse the future, Bengtsson periodically flashes forward to Orm's old age when, we are told, he would talk about the adventures of his younger days. While knowing that Orm will survive his travails may somewhat lessen the suspense, this narrative technique grants the novel an epic air, a soothing sense of action recollected in tranquility. And not always in tranquility:

In his dreams he often returned to the slave-ship and saw the wealed backs straining before his eyes and heard the men groaning with the terrible labor of their rowing, and, always, the feet of the overseer approaching behind him. His bed needed all the good craftsmanship that had gone into its making to keep it from splitting asunder as he would grip one of its beams to heave at the oar of his sleep; and he often said that there was no happiness in the world to compare with that of awakening from such a dream and finding it to be only a dream.

More years ago than I like to recall, I was a student of medieval literature at Cornell University. During my first year of graduate school I signed up for Old English, Introduction to Medieval French, Chaucer, Middle High German Literature, and the Icelandic Saga in Translation--we were serious students in those days.  I learned a lot, but the Icelandic sagas completely bowled me over: Think spaghetti westerns with swords -- only more thrilling.  Except for the fact that it was written in the middle of the 20th century, Frans G. Bengtsson's magnificent book is essentially just such a saga, and if you love heroic literature, whether it be Njal Saga or Tolkien's Lord of the Rings or Philip Pullman's Dark Materials trilogy or Robert E. Howard's tales of Conan the Cimmerian, The Long Ships is the best end-of-summer treat you can possibly imagine. 

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781590173466
  • Publisher: New York Review Books
  • Publication date: 7/6/2010
  • Series: New York Review Books Classics Series
  • Pages: 503
  • Sales rank: 169,986
  • Product dimensions: 5.40 (w) x 8.04 (h) x 1.11 (d)

Meet the Author

Frans G. Bengtsson (1894–1954) was born and raised in the southern Swedish province of Skåne, the son of an estate manager. His early writings, including a doctoral thesis on Geoffrey Chaucer and two volumes of poetry written in what were considered antiquated verse forms, revealed a career-long interest in historical literary modes and themes. Bengtsson was a prolific translator (of Paradise Lost, The Song of Roland, and Walden), essayist (he published five collections of his writings, mostly on literary and military topics), and biographer (his two-volume biography of Charles XII won the Swedish Academy’s annual prize in 1938). In 1941 he published Roede Orm, sjoefarare i vaesterled (Red Orm at Home and on the Western Way), followed, in 1945, by Roede Orm, hemma i oesterled (Red Orm at Home and on the Eastern Way). The two books were published in a single volume in the United States and England in 1955 as The Long Ships. During the Second World War, Bengtsson was outspoken in his opposition to the Nazis, refusing to allow for a Norwegian translation of The Long Ships while the country was still under German occupation. He died in 1954 after a long illness.

Michael Meyer (1921–2000) was a translator, novelist, biographer, and playwright, best known for his translations of the works of Ibsen and Strindberg. His biography of Ibsen won the Whitbread Prize for Biography in 1971.

Michael Chabon is the author of ten books, including The Mysteries of Pittsburgh, The Wonder Boys, The Amazing Adventures of Cavalier and Klay, The Yiddish Policeman’s Union, and Manhood for Amateurs: The Pleasures and Regrets of a Husband, Father, and Son. He lives in Berkeley, California.

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 22 )
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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 22 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted June 17, 2010

    Finally, a new edition.

    This is truly my favorite book of all time, and I am looking forward to reading it again. Unfortunately I loaned my tattered old copy to a "friend" fifteen years ago and that was the last I ever saw of it. Orm is a character like no other in modern fiction, and I hope Chabon makes note of that in his introduction. I have tried many times over the years to explain to people why I love this book so much, but it seems to escape me. Even now I am torn about writing this review: should I share this great book with you or is it something that is so personal that it is beyond words? This book is a rare treasure in 20th century publishing; buy it and read it, again and again!

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted August 3, 2010

    A superior book

    I first read The Long Ships 20 years ago, after it was recommended by a European friend of mine. It was largely unavailable, and I ended up having to order it from England. It is an epic tale of a young viking boy grown up to a man, told in a humorous, delightful, and remarkable fashion. It is simply one of the finest pieces of literature ever produced.

    I have an extensive library, yet this is the ONLY book that I reserve a special tradition for. I read it every year between Thanksgiving and Christmas, as a treat to myself. I am very happy that it is in publication again, so that a broader audience may finally access this masterpiece.

    Now if they'd only make it for the Nook so that I can keep my rare copies from becoming even more tattered!

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 23, 2009

    The GREATEST book you never heard of!

    I was given a copy in English translation (originally Swedish) by my Swedish grandfather for my 12th birthday. Like Treasure Island, it is as enjoyable now as it was those 25 years ago - and not because it has revealed new meaning or taken on a greater metaphorical significance as I approach it now from a more sophisticated perspective. Just the opposite in fact. It is a monolithic piece of writing which tells THE tale of viking adventure with a type of patient intensity that is seldom chosen by modern writers. Part saga, part thriller, the story will seem familiar. Not because it plays to stereotypes or because it is the progenitor of a Hollywood viking archetype, but because it communes on an almost primal level with the yearning for adventure and discovery in all of us. Can I recommend it? I would actually go as far as to say that any reader is somehow incomplete without it. It really may be the greatest book you have never heard of.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted September 16, 2010

    more from this reviewer

    What a great read! Like Silverlock or The Hobbit...

    I bought this upon recommendation by one of B&N critics and what a page turner it was. Bengtsson describes a fantastic yet matter-of-fact world of murderers, thieves, rapists, and slavers, AKA the Vikings, where such people are those who prosper and strangely enough it seems like the natural order of things. I am not quite how to best say this, but the characters in the story weren't 20th or 21st century American minds in the bodies of characters living a 1,000 years ago, but rather those people translated for me. Wonderful workmanship.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted August 26, 2014

    I will have to disagree with the 5-star reviewers who absolutely

    I will have to disagree with the 5-star reviewers who absolutely adore this book. I found it to be tedious and long and do not know what others found so enchanting about primative thies,rapists,plunderers and murderers, It is written beautifully, but grtd tiresome. The book was given to Michael Chabon by his Danish aunt who bought rt it at an airport.
    Mr. Chabon writes a hyper--enthusiastic introduction to this book, which was published by the New York Review of Books.

    If you enjoy reading about the Crusader-barbarians, you might like this book. 

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