IBZEN drame – 1. Lutkina kuca 2. Sablasti 3. Divlja patka [HENRIK IBZEN] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Ibsenove realističke drame imale su ogroman utjecaj na razvoj drame u stoljeću. Lutkina kuća () jedna je od njegovih realističnih. LUTKINA KUCA- IBSENProblemi i motivi: položaj žene u modernom društvu problem ravnopravnosti pravo poj.

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Guardian News and Media. In other projects Wikimedia Commons. Printed for private use only: The nanny returns with the children and Nora plays with muca for a while until Krogstad creeps into the living room and surprises her. Kristine Linde, an old friend of Nora’s, who has come seeking employment; and Dr.

Ibsen and Distant Visions. Kristine tells Krogstad that she only married her husband because she had no other means to support her sick mother and young siblings and that she has returned to offer him her love again.

IBZEN drame – 1. Lutkina kuca 2. Sablasti 3. Divlja patka

Digte ” Terje Vigen “. The New York Times.

Ibsen was inspired by the belief that “a woman cannot be herself in modern society,” since it is “an exclusively male society, with laws made by men and with prosecutors and judges who assess feminine conduct from a masculine standpoint. A Survey of the Humanities with Readings. Torvald then retires to ltukina study to work. It premiered at the Royal Theatre in CopenhagenDenmarkon 21 Decemberhaving been published earlier that month.


In lhtkina play, Nora leaves Torvald with head held high, though facing an uncertain future given the limitations single women faced in the society of the time.

Nora (Lutkina kuća) by Lara Ivanac on Prezi

The letter is from Krogstad, yet Torvald demands to read the letter and takes it from Nora. Lutkinz manuscript cover page, For other uses, see A Doll’s House disambiguation. Norwegian Wikisource has original text related to this article: Ask and answer questions about books! Rank leaves, and Torvald retrieves his letters.

Krogstad, a lower-level employee at Torvald’s bank, arrives and goes into the study. Advanced Book Search Browse by Subject. Political Thought of Bernard Shaw. She wanted the money to find a cure for her husband’s tuberculosis. December Learn how and when to remove this template message. Awards for A Doll’s House. Nora asks him for a favor, but Rank responds by revealing that he has entered the terminal stage of tuberculosis of the spine and that he has always been secretly in love with her.

For the Austrian psychoanalyst, see Otto Rank. Torvald feels physically ill in the presence of a man “poisoning his own children with lies and dissimulation.

She tries lhtkina to tell him that she is not in love with him but that she loves him dearly as a friend. He preserves his peace of mind by thinking of the incident as a mere mistake that she made owing to her foolishness, one of her most endearing feminine traits. Ask the seller a question. A maid enters, delivering a letter to Nora. What makes Biblio different? Krogstad informs Nora that he has written a letter detailing her crime forging her father’s signature of surety on the bond and put it in Torvald’s mailbox, which is locked.


Cambridge Companion to Ibsen. This article appears to contain trivial, minor, or unrelated references to popular culture. Ibsen wrote A Doll’s House at the point when Laura Kieler had been committed to the asylum, and the fate of this friend of the family shook him deeply, perhaps also because Laura had asked him to intervene at a crucial point in the scandal, which he did not feel able or willing to do.

Krogstad tells Nora that Torvald intends to fire him at the bank and asks her to intercede with Torvald to allow him to keep his job.

Nora: (Lutkina kuća) – Henrik Ibsen – Google Books

Seeing them, she collapses, and the curtain is brought down. Torvald explains that when a man has forgiven his wife, it makes him love kutkina all the more since it reminds him that she is totally dependent on him, like a child.

This article needs additional citations for verification. Whether or not she ever comes back is never made clear. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Ibsen later called the ending a disgrace to the original play and referred to it as a “barbaric outrage”.