Paula (en espanol)

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Overview

Paula is a soul-baring memoir, which, like a novel of suspense, one reads without drawing a breath. The point of departure for these moving pages is a tragic personal experience. In December 1991, Isabel Allende's daughter, Paula, became gravely ill and shortly thereafter fell into a coma. During months in the hospital, the author began to write the story of her family for her unconscious daughter. In the telling, bizarre ancestors appear before our eyes; we hear both delightful and bitter childhood memories, ...
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Overview

Paula is a soul-baring memoir, which, like a novel of suspense, one reads without drawing a breath. The point of departure for these moving pages is a tragic personal experience. In December 1991, Isabel Allende's daughter, Paula, became gravely ill and shortly thereafter fell into a coma. During months in the hospital, the author began to write the story of her family for her unconscious daughter. In the telling, bizarre ancestors appear before our eyes; we hear both delightful and bitter childhood memories, amazing anecdotes of youthful years, the most intimate secrets passed along in whispers. Chile, Allende's native land, comes alive as well, with the turbulent history of the military coup of 1973, the ensuing dictatorship, and her family's years of exile. As an exorcism of death, in these pages Isabel Allende explores the past and questions the gods.
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Editorial Reviews

Washington Post Book World
Fascinante...en una impecable y rica prosa comparte con nosotros sus sentimientos má íntimos.
Los Angeles Times Book Review
Hermosa y comovedora....Memoria, autobiografíca, epicedium, tal vez algo de ficción; todo está allí y todo estámaravilloso.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9788484505549
  • Publisher: Distribooks, Inc.
  • Publication date: 12/1/1902
  • Language: Spanish
  • Edition description: Spanish-language Edition

Meet the Author

Isabel Allende is the author of twelve works of fiction, including the New York Times bestsellers Maya’s Notebook, Island Beneath the Sea, Inés of My Soul, Daughter of Fortune, and a novel that has become a world-renowned classic, The House of the Spirits. Born in Peru and raised in Chile, she lives in California.

Biography

In Isabel Allende's books, human beings do not exist merely in the three-dimensional sense. They can exert themselves as memory, as destiny, as spirits without form, as fairy tales. Just as the more mystical elements of Allende's past have shaped her work, so has the hard-bitten reality. Working as a journalist in Chile, Allende was forced to flee the country with her family after her uncle, President Salvador Allende, was killed in a coup in 1973.

Out of letters to family back in Chile came the manuscript that was to become Allende's first novel. Her arrival on the publishing scene in 1985 with The House of the Spirits was instantly recognized as a literary event. The New York Times called it "a unique achievement, both personal witness and possible allegory of the past, present and future of Latin America."

To read a book by Allende is to believe in (or be persuaded of) the power of transcendence, spiritual and otherwise. Her characters are often what she calls "marginal," those who strive to live on the fringes of society. It may be someone like Of Love and Shadows 's Hipolito Ranquileo, who makes his living as a circus clown; or Eva Luna, a poor orphan who is the center of two Allende books (Eva Luna and The Stories of Eva Luna).

Allende's characters have in common an inner fortitude that proves stronger than their adversity, and a sense of lineage that propels them both forward and backward. When you meet a central character in an Allende novel, be prepared to meet a few generations of his or her family. This multigenerational thread drives The House of the Spirits, the tale of the South American Trueba family. Not only did the novel draw Allende critical accolades (with such breathless raves as "spectacular," "astonishing" and "mesmerizing" from major reviewers), it landed her firmly in the magic realist tradition of predecessor (and acknowledged influence) Gabriel García Márquez. Some of its characters also reappeared in the historical novels Portrait in Sepia and Daughter of Fortune.

"It's strange that my work has been classified as magic realism," Allende has said, "because I see my novels as just being realistic literature." Indeed, much of what might be considered "magic" to others is real to Allende, who based the character Clara del Valle in The House of the Spirits on her own reputedly clairvoyant grandmother. And she has drawn as well upon the political violence that visited her life: Of Love and Shadows (1987) centers on a political crime in Chile, and other Allende books allude to the ideological divisions that affected the author so critically.

But all of her other work was "rehearsal," says Allende, for what she considers her most difficult and personal book. Paula is written for Allende's daughter, who died in 1992 after several months in a coma. Like Allende's fiction, it tells Paula's story through that of Allende's own and of her relatives. Allende again departed from fiction in Aphrodite, a book that pays homage to the romantic powers of food (complete with recipes for two such as "Reconciliation Soup"). The book's lighthearted subject matter had to have been a necessity for Allende, who could not write for nearly three years after the draining experience of writing Paula.

Whichever side of reality she is on, Allende's voice is unfailingly romantic and life-affirming, creating mystery even as she uncloaks it. Like a character in Of Love and Shadows, Allende tells "stories of her own invention whose aim [is] to ease suffering and make time pass more quickly," and she succeeds.

Good To Know

Allende has said that the character of Gregory Reeves in The Infinite Plan is based on her husband, Willie Gordon.

Allende begins all of her books on January 8, which she considers lucky because it was the day she began writing a letter to her dying grandfather that later became The House of the Spirits.

She began her career as a journalist, editing the magazine Paula and later contributing to the Venezuelan paper El Nacional.

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Read an Excerpt

December 1991 to May 1992

Listen, Paula. I am going to tell you a story, so that when you wake up you will not feel so lost.

The legend of our family begins at the end of the last century, when a robust Basque sailor disembarked on the coast of Chile with his mother's reliquary strung around his neck and his head swimming with plans for greatness. But why start so far back? It is enough to say that those who came after him were a breed of impetuous women and men with sentimental hearts and strong arms fit for hard work. Some few irascible types died frothing at the mouth, although the cause may not have been rage, as evil tongues had it, but, rather, some local pestilence. The Basque's descendants bought fertile land on the outskirts of the capital, which with time increased in value; they became more refined and constructed lordly mansions with great parks and groves; they wed their daughters to rich young men from established families; they educated their children in rigorous religious schools; and thus over the course of the years they were integrated into a proud aristocracy of landowners that prevailed for more than a century--until the whirlwind of modern times replaced them with technocrats and businessmen. My grandfather was one of the former, the good old families, but his father died young of an unexplained shotgun wound. The details of what happened that fateful night were never revealed, but it could have been a duel, or revenge, or some accident of love. In any case, his family was left without means and, because he was the oldest, my grandfather had to drop out of school and look for work to support his mother and educate his younger brothers.Much later, when he had become a wealthy man to whom others doffed their hats, he confessed to me that genteel poverty is the worst of all because it must be concealed. He was always well turned out--in his father's clothes, altered to fit, the collars starched stiff and suits well pressed to disguise the threadbare cloth. Those years of penury tempered his character; in his credo, life was strife and hard work, and an honorable man should not pass through this world without helping his neighbor. Still young, he already exhibited the concentration and integrity that were his characteristics; he was made of the same hard stone as his ancestors and, like many of them, had his feet firmly on the ground. Even so, some small part of his soul drifted toward the abyss of dreams. Which was what allowed him to fall in love with my grandmother, the youngest of a family of twelve, all eccentrically and deliciously bizarre--like Teresa, who at the end of her life began to sprout the wings of a saint and at whose death all the roses in the Parque Japones withered overnight. Or Ambrosio, a dedicated carouser and fornicator, who was known at moments of rare generosity to remove all his clothing in the street and hand it to the poor. I grew up listening to stories about my grandmother's ability to foretell the future, read minds, converse with animals, and move objects with her gaze. Everyone says that once she moved a billiard table across a room, but the only thing I ever saw move in her presence was an insignificant sugar bowl that used to skitter erratically across the table at tea time. These gifts aroused certain misgivings, and many eligible suitors were intimidated by her, despite her charms. My grandfather, however, regarded telepathy and telekinesis as innocent diversions and in no way a serious obstacle to marriage. The only thing that concerned him was the difference in their ages. My grandmother was much younger than he, and when he first met her she was still playing with dolls and walking around clutching a grimy little pillow. Because he was so used to seeing her as a young girl, he was unaware of his passion for her until one day she appeared in a long dress and with her hair up, and then the revelation of a love that had been gestating for years threw him into such a fit of shyness that he stopped calling. My grandmother divined his state of mind before he himself was able to undo the tangle of his own feelings and sent him a letter, the first of many she was to write him at decisive moments in their lives. This was not a perfumed billet-doux testing the waters of their relationship, but a brief note penciled on lined paper asking him straight out whether he wanted to marry her and, if so, when. Several months later they were wed. Standing before the altar, the bride was a vision from another era, adorned in ivory lace and a riot of wax orange blossoms threaded through her chignon. When my grandfather saw her, he knew he would love her obstinately till the end of his days.

To me, they were always Tata and Meme. Of their children, only my mother will figure in this story, because if I begin to tell you about all the rest of the tribe we shall never be finished, and besides, the ones who are still living are very far away. That's what happens to exiles; they are scattered to the four winds and then find it extremely difficult to get back together again. My mother was born between the two world wars, on a fine spring day in the 1920s. She was a sensitive girl, temperamentally unsuited to joining her brothers in their sweeps through the attic to catch mice they preserved in bottles of Formol. She led a sheltered life within the walls of her home and her school; she amused herself with charitable works and romantic novels, and had the reputation of being the most beautiful girl ever seen in this family of enigmatic women. From the time of puberty, she had lovesick admirers buzzing around like flies, young men her father held at bay and her mother analyzed with her tarot cards; these innocent flirtations were cut short when a talented and equivocal young man appeared and effortlessly dislodged his rivals, fulfilling his destiny and filling my mother's heart with uneasy emotions. That was your grandfather Tom s, who disappeared in a fog, and the only reason I mention him, Paula, is because some of his blood flows in your veins. This clever man with a quick mind and merciless tongue was too intelligent and free of prejudice for that provincial society, a rara avis in the Santiago of his time. It was said that he had a murky past; rumors flew that he belonged to the Masonic sect, and so was an enemy of the Church, and that he had a bastard son hidden away somewhere, but Tata could not put forward any of these arguments to dissuade his daughter because he lacked proof, and my grandfather was not a man to stain another's reputation without good reason. In those days Chile was like a mille-feuille pastry. It had more castes than India, and there was a pejorative term to set every person in his or her rightful place: roto, pije, arribista, si£tico, and many more, working upward toward the comfortable plateau of "people like ourselves." Birth determined status. It was easy to descend in the social hierarchy, but money, fame, or talent was not sufficient to allow one to rise, that required the sustained effort of several generations. Tomas's honorable lineage was in his favor, even though in Tata's eyes he had questionable political ties. By then the name Salvador Allende, the founder of Chile's Socialist Party, was being bruited about; he preached against private property, conservative morality, and the power of the large landowners. Tomas was the cousin of that young deputy. Paula. Copyright © by Isabel Allende. Reprinted by permission of HarperCollins Publishers, Inc. All rights reserved. Available now wherever books are sold.

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Reading Group Guide

Introduction

When Isabel Allende's daughter, Paula, became gravely ill and fell into a coma, the author began to write the story of her family for her unconscious child. Paula seizes the reader like a novel of suspense, capturing the lives of Isabel's outrageous ancestors, both living and spiritual, while unabashedly accepting the magical world as both vital and real. The author writes of love and hate, peace and war, weaving together delightful and bitter childhood memories that represent amazing anecdotes of her youthful years and the most intimate secrets passed along in whispers.

Questions for Discussion

  1. Isabel speaks lovingly about all of her eccentric relatives and has special relationships with each one. What influence did each relative have on the author? How did each help to shape the author's life: Tata? Memé? Tió Ramon? Tió Pablo? Her mother? Granny? Mama Hilda? Paula?

  2. As a child, Isabel was molested by a fisherman near her beach house in Chile. The author says she was scarred by the experience but no longer feels repugnance to it (page 109). She feels something closer to tenderness for the fisherman for not raping her. Why is she so forgiving?

  3. Do you feel Tata had a role in the fisherman's death, or was his murder a bizarre coincidence, as are most episodes in the author's life?

  4. Tata asks Isabel to help him die with dignity, but she is unable to fulfill her grandfather's wishes. Years later, long after Paula slipped into the coma, Isabel also feels she should be able to help end her daughter's suffering, but cannot. She mentions the sleeping pills hidden away and says shemay use them, but her brother Juan tells her not to because she'd be forever burdened by the guilt. Do you feel Paula finally succumbed to her illness, or did Isabel or Nicolás help end Paula's suffering? Did Paula linger so long because Isabel was unwilling to let her go?

  5. Magara was a strict and callous caretaker who helped raise Isabel and her brothers. Isabel says that Magara hated her, but there does not seem to be any dramatic moment in the book that punctuates that sentiment. How did Magara make Isabel feel this way?

  6. Love is bountiful in Isabel's life, and in the lives of her family members. A mother's love plays a particularly prominent role in her story. How did maternal love help shield Isabel and her children from the pain and violence that permeated their lives?

  7. Early in the book, the author writes to her daughter, "Listen, Paula. I am going to tell you a story, so that when you wake up you will not feel so lost." Does Isabel really write with the hope that she will share this story with Paul when she awakens, or does the task of writing help Isabel come to terms with her daughter's terminal illness?

  8. Are the spirits in Isabel's life real, figurative, or a mix of the two? Do you feel that she believes the spirits dictate her stories to her, or by opening her mind to her spirits is she letting go of all barriers between her and her imagination?

  9. Isabel Allende's work has been described as sentimental. But in writing her memoir for Paula, Isabel had to respect Paula's strong aversion to sentimentality (page 760.) Did she succeed?

  10. Paula's adult life is spent in search of God, while Isabel is agnostic. Does Isabel ultimately embrace God in Paula's final moments?

About the Author

Born in Peru, Isabel Allende was raised in Chile. She is the author of the novels Portrait in Sepia, Daughters of Fortune, The Infinite Plan, Eva Luna, Of Love and Shadows and The House of Spirits, the short story collection The Stories of Eva Luna, and the memoirs Paula, Aphrodite, and My Invented Country. She is also the author of City of the Beasts and Kingdom of the Golden Dragon, the first two in what will be a trilogy of children's novels. She lives in California.

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 3.5
( 20 )
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Sort by: Showing all of 20 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted June 13, 2012

    Language

    Can the book be switched from spanish to english?

    5 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 21, 2000

    Wonder book

    This book brought more tears and more insight than most books I have read. There was also a lot of joy. Her description of their family life and the abuses of life in Chile and Argentina was a real eye opener. Isabels honesty at revealing what seem to be mistaken choices in her life is amazing. Her love for her daughter and the suffering they experienced is both heartrending and memorable. A great book.

    4 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 16, 2009

    Paula by Isabel Allende.. Review

    Paula is an autobiography based on an emotionally difficult time in the author's life because she is losing her daughter, Paula to a long and excruciating illness. Through out the book, Allende's wry and ironic sense of humor lightens the tense, sad mood. For example, in the begining she is telling a story about when her father, Tomas, abandons his family, and how her mother was glad to return his coat of arms, which featured three starving dogs- an ironic reference to the blue blood(nobility) that Tomas brought to the family, then took away.
    The book is narrated by the author, Isabel Allende. She begins the book by talking to her daughter, who is in acoma. She says her reason for writing the book is so when Paula awakes from her acoma, she can read the diary and be fully aware of what happened while she was unconisious. She starts the story when she got a call saying Paula was ill, in a Madrid hospital. At the time, she had just published her book "The Infinate Plan" and was on a book tour in Spain, thus was able to get there in a matter of hours. She was grateful to be nearby, but was disheartened when she learned that Paula had been sick for some time, and Isabel hadnt done anything earlier. Next she flips to talking about her childhood, in Santiago, Chile. She had been enrolled in numerous schools and was expelled from some due to her strong will and rebelling to conform. Also around this timie she was introduced to the joys of story telling. Isabel tells how she believes that she was lonely, and out of lonlieness she began making up stories. Then, she begins talking about her dreams of Paula's death and how she often awakes crying. She feels Paula's acoma has lasted to long, and she cant enjoy Spain because of it. She wants to return Paula back to California, but to do so she must get her off of the oxygen. She asks the doctors to do just that, and they agree so slowly they wean her off day by day. After time in the hospital, scans ran showed that Paula has irreversable brain damage, so if she ever came out of acoma, she would never be able to read the diary. After some thought, Isabel decides to take Paula back to California. Back in San Fransisco, Paula has a hospital bed and all neccesary equiptment installed in her room, and family members are close enough to visit her in her last days. Paula's grandmother comes up from Chile to see her, and is surprised to see her in such a fragile state. Paula had significantly deteriorated, her hair, once down to her waist is all cut off, she continues to lose weight and curl up into fetal postion. Hope for Paula is quickly losing its stregnth.
    Overall, I liked the book, though it definetly wasnt one of my favorites. Paula's story i found more interesting than Allende's life story. I also didnt like how she was constantly switching back between past and present. When she did switch back and forth, in my opinion the transition wasnt very smooth. My favorite part of the whole book was the ending, when she describes how she had to say goodbye to her daughter on her trip to the next world. If i had to pick a moral for the book it would be a tie. I've learned that you can never take any day for granted, and to always expect the unexpected. You never know whats gonna happen, or when. So by living each day to its fullest, and never take anything for granted, you will better enjoy life, and when the unexpected happens you can embrace whatever happens knowing you did exactly what you wan

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 27, 2012

    Beware!!! It's in Spanish!!!

    Nowhere in thedescription did I see that thisbook is in Spanish. Who knows if it's good or not because I CAN'T READ IT .

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 29, 2011

    more from this reviewer

    I loved the book and was deeply affected, since I lost a sister and took care of her.

    Paula by Isabel Allende

    When Allende's daughter succumbs to a disease that leaves her in a coma, the author starts to write her autobiography and reads it everyday to her dying daughter. The story reveals extraordinary ancestors, memories both sweet and sour of Paula's youth, incredible anecdotes from the family history, and the most secret whispers.

    Paula is, more than anything, the suffering of a mother that is seeing her daughter sleeping away towards death, unable to do anything else but to keep her memory alive by telling her stories.

    I loved the book and was deeply affected, since I lost a sister and took care of her.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 3, 2013

    Don't buy!

    THIS BOOK IS IN SPANISH!!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 12, 2013

    This book brought tears and a lot of thinking. The way Isabel Al

    This book brought tears and a lot of thinking. The way Isabel Allende describe her life from the beginning is just so amazing.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 26, 2013

    Did you

    Did not like it kk

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 9, 2013

    Click here for sad story

    As it turns out, Paula- the REAL Paula- never came out of the coma, she died one day while Isabel was sitting in a chair in her hospital room reading,"Paula" to her. So sad...

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 6, 2012

    Bien puto, el de el comentario de arriba es gay

    GAY

    0 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 6, 2012

    Question...

    Does it come in spanish?

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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    Posted September 27, 2010

    No text was provided for this review.

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    Posted September 5, 2014

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    Posted October 23, 2008

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    Posted July 7, 2012

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    Posted October 7, 2009

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    Posted March 4, 2010

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    Posted March 24, 2009

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted March 17, 2012

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 3, 2012

    No text was provided for this review.

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