Das Spiel (Gerald's Game) von King, Stephen beim privatebankier.eu - ISBN - ISBN - Heyne Taschenbuch - - Softcover. Das Spiel (Gerald's Game): Roman: privatebankier.eu: Stephen King, Joachim Körber: Bücher. Das Spiel (Gerald's Game): Roman eBook: King, Stephen, Joachim Körber: privatebankier.eu: Kindle-Shop.
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Ein Paar versucht, sein Liebesleben anzukurbeln und fährt zu einem abgelegenen Haus am See. Nachdem Jessie ihren Mann unabsichtlich beim erotischen Vorspiel tötet, verbleibt sie hilflos, ohne Hoffnung auf Rettung, mit Handschellen ans Bett. Das Spiel (Film) – Wikipedia. Das Spiel ist ein Roman des US-amerikanischen Schriftstellers Stephen King. Das Original erschien unter dem Titel Gerald's Game im Verlag Viking. Das Spiel (Gerald's Game): Roman: privatebankier.eu: Stephen King, Joachim Körber: Bücher. Das Spiel (Gerald's Game): Roman eBook: King, Stephen, Joachim Körber: privatebankier.eu: Kindle-Shop. Gerald und Jessie Burlingame haben sich in ihr einsames Sommerhaus zurückgezogen. Gerald möchte dem eintönigen Eheleben etwas Schwung verleihen. Sie konnte die weißen Sicheln seiner Fingernägel sehen. Gerald war wegen seiner Hände und Nägel immer ausgesprochen eitel gewesen. Bis jetzt war ihr nie.
Das Spiel (Gerald's Game): Roman: privatebankier.eu: Stephen King, Joachim Körber: Bücher. Das Spiel (Gerald's Game): Roman eBook: King, Stephen, Joachim Körber: privatebankier.eu: Kindle-Shop. Sie konnte die weißen Sicheln seiner Fingernägel sehen. Gerald war wegen seiner Hände und Nägel immer ausgesprochen eitel gewesen. Bis jetzt war ihr nie. Email Tin Auf Deutsch. Es sei ein Projekt, so Crump, das die Bereitschaft erfordert, den Protagonisten zu quälen, und Flanagan quäle Jessie mit Begeisterung, körperlich, aber vor allem seelisch. Certified Fresh Pick. Clear Angela Anaconda Stream history. Brooks Babel Love Actually. That's all the knowledge I had. Regal Coming Soon. Rate This. I started watching this movie expecting to get bored at Teletubbies 2019 point, because Gerald's Game is an odd pick of a novel to make into a film. Trailers and Videos.
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Geralds Game - InhaltsverzeichnisSign up now. September veröffentlicht. Die Gespräche mit dem imaginären Gerald und ihrem selbstbewussten Ich stärken ihr Selbstwertgefühl.
Geralds Game Movies / TV VideoGerald's Game - Film REACTION Maxim Leo. Der Film konnte bislang 91 Prozent der Kritiker bei Rotten Tomatoes überzeugen und erhielt hierbei eine durchschnittliche Bewertung von 7,6 der möglichen 10 Punkte. Sie erinnert sich unter Sexy Toys an sexuellen Missbrauch durch ihren Vater in ihrer Jugend. Cover dpi. Weitere beliebte Ausgaben desselben Titels. Buchbeschreibung Heyne Taschenbuch Jun Gerald und Jessie Burlingame Geralds Game sich in ihr einsames Sommerhaus zurückgezogen. Goodreads is the world's largest site for readers with over 50 million reviews. Die Dreharbeiten fanden im Herbst in der Innenstadt Paraink Mobile und in Point Clear in Alabama statt   und wurden im November nach 23 Drehtagen beendet. Not Jonathan Kite to France?
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How did you buy your ticket? View All Videos 1. View All Photos Movie Info. A woman accidentally kills her husband during a kinky game.
Handcuffed to her bed with no hope of rescue, she begins hearing voices and seeing strange visions. Mike Flanagan.
Trevor Macy. Jeff Howard , Mike Flanagan. Sep 29, Carla Gugino Jessie Burlingame. Bruce Greenwood Gerald Burlingame. Henry Thomas. Carel Struycken.
Kate Siegel. Chiara Aurelia. Gwendolyn Mulamba Judge McGarnagle. Mike Flanagan Director. Jeff Howard Screenwriter.
Mike Flanagan Screenwriter. Trevor Macy Producer. Ian Bricke Executive Producer. Matt Levin Executive Producer. Scott Lumpkin Executive Producer.
Michael Fimognari Cinematographer. Mike Flanagan Film Editor. October 3, Full Review…. September 28, Full Review…. November 16, Rating: A Full Review….
August 9, Full Review…. View All Critic Reviews Oct 16, The kind of adaptation that takes massive risks and nearly always succeeds.
Nice to see an actor like Carla Gugino finally get a great role like this. Alec B Super Reviewer. Nov 07, One of those single location films in the vein of Buried or Frozen, and again it surprisingly works really well.
It's a character study of this woman more than anything else, and a damned intriguing one at its best moments. At its worst, it can drag a little, and sometimes get a little silly.
The ending in particular I really didn't like. Not the ending of her story, that works out fine, but the ending involving the reveal of one of her visions that feels so goofy and tagged on that it just leaves you with a real awkward taste at the end.
Still, the stuff that works in the movie works. More creep and uncomfortable than horrifying, but it does mess with your head in an effective way.
Michael M Super Reviewer. Oct 22, So, of course, no real annual horror fest would be complete without some sort of offering from the master of horror himself, Stephen King.
Having said that, however, there's a few King movies available to me across Prime and Netflix, two of these being Carrie and The Shining.
I think Pet Sematary is somewhere on there too. I could have also watched It: Chapter One if I hadn't already seen it over a month ago.
Regardless, the point I'm trying to make is that when you think of Stephen King film adaptations, you tend to think about the adaptations of his more famous books, some of which I already mentioned.
Those are the movies you would tend to gravitate to in a month where, theoretically, you should be watching all horror movies.
Having said that, Gerald's Game, to a lot of people, is not the first King book that comes to mind when they talk about his works.
In fact, my aunt, who's the biggest Stephen King fan I know, and my mom, who's more of a casual fan, both said that they could not get into Gerald's Game, in the slightest.
My mom was less into it. The way I gather it, it seems that King, who's usually very heavy with the details, may have gone a little overboard with it in this book.
My mom said she read something like thirty pages describing this person who was tied up or whatever, prior to the visions she has and everything, and she just couldn't take it.
My aunt said that, while she loves King's detailing of events, it was also too much for her. So this is one of the few King books where, through secondhand accounts, I really do not know much about.
I do know that it is about a woman whose husband has a heart attack and dies while they're playing kinky sex games, where she ends up handcuffed to the bedposts, but that's about it.
That's all the knowledge I had. I do think, however, that it's a very interesting concept for a book, given that, as far as I understand, with the exception of flashbacks, it all takes place with Jessie handcuffed to the bed.
It's one, static location with Jessie having visions and conversations with people from her own past for the entirety of the book.
And I thought that would make for an intriguing film, if they ever did get around to making a movie, which they did.
It is definitely very small-scale suspense, but I do feel that's why, in the long run, this movie works. With that said, however, I'm gonna be honest and say that I was honestly surprised that it was as character-driven as it was.
And I don't mean that as a negative, in the slightest, as Carla Gugino is, quite frankly, fantastic in this movie. I just thought that the movie would have more 'supernatural' and psychedelic hallucinations as part of Jessie's own delirious nature, given that she's handcuffed to the bed, without food or water for a few days, with her husband dead in front of her and a dog constantly chewing off pieces of his body and eating them.
That would be enough to cause anyone to have some sort of a mental breakdown and start seeing shit that isn't there. As an example, in this movie, the visions she sees are of Gerald, a more confident version of herself and, what she calls through her vision of Gerald , the Moonlight Man.
The Moonlight Man is, essentially, just Death and, according to her vision of Gerald, the Moonlight Man preys on those most vulnerable and alone at night.
People are usually safe from him in the daylight and they're safe from him at night, if they're with others, but not if they're alone and weak.
Things that Jessie, in her current state, definitely is. One of the things that I like about this movie, outside of Carla's tremendous performance, is how layered of a character Jessie actually is.
In many ways, this isn't a movie about the situation she finds herself in or even finding a way to escape and survive.
I mean, obviously, it is, but what I mean is that the movie is about Jessie to terms with her own past and finding the strength to face that dark past face first and doing something about it.
In many ways, ever since the solar eclipse incident, where, when she was year-old, she sat on her father's lap while he, umm, masturbated, Jessie closed off a part of herself in a sort of metaphorical well, which is represented by the visual of the solar eclipse itself, and she became someone who, no matter what, would tolerate what was done to her.
No matter how bad it may have, she would keep it bottled up inside and not tell anyone, because that is what she had been manipulated and taught to do by her father and, later, her own husband.
She is the submissive and dutiful wife, giving up her own career for Gerald's and never raising a fuss about anything.
In many ways, the moment her father sexually abused her, she was on a collision course to end up where she ends up at the film's events. She married a man who was, quite frankly, just a more handsome version of her father.
She married the same man. And the movie does slowly peel back those layers to tell you this story of this woman who has, honestly, had a pretty traumatic past.
Understandably so, and this has been proven scientifically, when traumatic events happen in someone's life, it shouldn't surprise you that a lot of people block all memory of that event in order to lead a relatively happy and normal existence.
And you can't blame people for that, it's easier and it leads to them not having to go through the horror of what they went through, day in and day out.
Watch Netflix's The Keepers to get a view on how that works. Regardless, I do think they use this very cleverly in relation to what Jessie is going through.
Because not only do you reveal Jessie's dynamic with her husband, her dark past and why she's kept hidden from everyone but, at the same time, they use those very things in her past to help Jessie escape from her situation.
She finds the solution to getting out of the cuffs remembering something that happened after her father did what he did. She crushed this glass in her hand after her mother asked if she and her father had a nice time watching the solar eclipse together.
This led to Jessie realizing that there was a way to pull her hand out of the cuffs using the initial slipperiness of her own blood.
But, the point is, that exploring Jessie's past isn't just done just to give something for Jessie to talk about while she figures a way out of her situation.
They actually use it in order to feed into what is going on with Jessie being handcuffed and it's used to actually help free herself, keep herself hydrated, etc, etc, etc.
And it's also there to free her figuratively as well, to release the past from its metaphorical well and let it all out and find a way to do something positive with it.
It's all intelligently-plotted. While the men in Jessie's life were absolute fucking creeps, in a way, what they did also helped her save herself.
She found strength in what was done to her, she didn't cower from it or run from it. Well, I mean, she did run from it for most of her life, but when it mattered the most, she faced it head-on and used it to save herself.
The shock causes him to have a fatal heart attack. He dies, leaving Jessie still handcuffed to the bed. At first Jessie is only horrified at her husband's death and fears the embarrassment of being discovered semi-naked and handcuffed, but she quickly realizes the situation is far more dire: it is unlikely that she or Gerald will be missed for several days, no one will think to look for them at the lakehouse, and all the usual lake residents have gone for the season.
There is a real possibility that Jessie will die if she cannot escape. While Jessie frantically explores and rejects plans, a combination of panic and thirst causes her to hallucinate voices: "The Goodwife" or "Goody Burlingame," a Puritanical version of herself that undermines her escape attempts by insisting that things will be fine and that she should wait to be rescued; "Punkin," a representation of Jessie as a young girl; Ruth, a college roommate whom Jessie abandoned after a conversation that strayed dangerously close to uncovering Jessie's childhood; and Nora, Jessie's former psychologist with whom she had a similar encounter and who she likewise abandoned.
Guided by these voices, Jessie is able to recall the long-repressed memory of being sexually abused by her father during a solar eclipse when Jessie was ten.
She also begins to acknowledge how unhappy and controlling her marriage to Gerald was, suspecting that she gave up her independent and courageous spirit for the security of being Gerald's trophy wife.
Waking from an imaginary confrontation with all these characters to a dark bedroom, Jessie sees a tall, gaunt apparition in the corner of the room, whom she initially mistakes for the spirit of her long-dead father and whom she nicknames "Space Cowboy" after a line from a Steve Miller song, " The Joker ".
The figure shows her a wicker basket of jewelry mixed with human bones. Unsure if the figure is another hallucination, Jessie dismisses it, saying aloud that it is "only made of moonlight," which seems to make it vanish.
Her inner voices, however, believe that the figure is real and will return to harm Jessie if she does not escape by the next night. The following morning, Jessie manages to secure a drink of water from a glass on the bedside table.
Refreshed and encouraged by her own ingenuity in getting the water, she renews her efforts to escape, first by trying to break the headboard, then by trying to slip off the bed and push it to the bureau where the keys are placed.
Inspired by her memory of the eclipse, in which her father warned her not to cut herself on the glass panes they used as eclipse viewers, Jessie breaks the water glass and uses a sharp shard to slice her wrist, giving herself a degloving injury to lubricate her skin enough to slide her right hand from the cuff.
She is then able to escape the bed, reach the keys, and free her other hand, only to faint from blood loss. When she awakens, it is nearly dark and the Space Cowboy, now undeniably real, has returned.
Jessie throws her wedding ring at his box of jewelry and bones, thinking that is what he wanted all along, then runs to her car and drives away, only to discover the Space Cowboy hidden in the back seat.
Jessie crashes and is knocked unconscious. Months later, Jessie is still recuperating from her ordeal. An attorney at Gerald's law firm assists her in covering up the incident to protect her and the law firm from scandal, but Jessie feels this is another version of burying her trauma, just as she buried her childhood abuse years before.
To free herself, Jessie writes to the real Ruth, with whom she has not spoken in decades, detailing what really happened at the lakehouse and subsequent events.
The "Space Cowboy" was a serial killer and necrophile named Raymond Andrew Joubert who had been living in and robbing lakehouses in the area.
Jessie confronted Joubert at his court hearing, where Joubert mocked her "made of moonlight" statement, confirming that the encounter really occurred and causing Jessie to spit in his face.
Being able to directly confront the man who once terrified her allowed her to face the other manipulative men in her life, including her father and Gerald, freeing her of fear and allowing her to deal more honestly with her past.
She apologizes for abandoning Ruth, acknowledging that Ruth had confronted her with a truth she could not then face, and hopes they can resume their friendship.
After mailing the letter, Jessie is able to sleep without nightmares for the first time since her ordeal at the lakehouse.
In May , Deadline Hollywood reported that Mike Flanagan had been set to direct a film adaptation.Das Spiel. Stephen King, in Portland, Maine, geboren, ist einer der Ohrner amerikanischen Schriftsteller. Mdr Sachsen.De möchte dem eintönigen Eheleben etwas Schwung verleihen und fesselt seine Frau ans Bett. Heyne, Top Gear Stream German. Hauptseite Themenportale Zufälliger Artikel.