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Der Struwwelpeter - ungekürzte Fassung: Der Kinderbuch Klassiker zum Lesen und Vorlesen

Der Struwwelpeter - ungekürzte Fassung: Der Kinderbuch Klassiker zum Lesen und Vorlesen

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Der Struwwelpeter - ungekürzte Fassung: Der Kinderbuch Klassiker zum Lesen und Vorlesen

3/5 (157 Bewertungen)
49 Seiten
10 Minuten
Sep 24, 2014


Der berühmte Kinderbuch-Klassiker ungekürzt als eBook!

Sieh einmal, hier steht er.
Pfui! Der Struwwelpeter!
An den Händen beiden
ließ er sich nicht schneiden
seine Nägel fast ein Jahr;
kämmen ließ er nicht sein Haar.
"Pfui", ruft da ein jeder,
"garst'ger Struwwelpeter!"

- Ungekürzte Fassung des Originaltextes
- Mit den berühmten Originalillustrationen

Aus dem Inhalt:

Die Geschichte vom bösen Friederich
Die gar traurige Geschichte mit dem Feuerzeug
Die Geschichte von den schwarzen Buben
Die Geschichte vom wilden Jäger
Die Geschichte vom Daumenlutscher
Die Geschichte vom Suppen-Kaspar
Die Geschichte vom Zappel-Philipp
Die Geschichte vom Hans Guck-in-die-Luft
Die Geschichte vom fliegenden Robert

Weitere Kinderbuch-Klassiker als eBook von Schwager & Steinlein:
Sep 24, 2014

Über den Autor

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Der Struwwelpeter - ungekürzte Fassung - Dr. Heinrich Hoffmann


Die Geschichte vom bösen Friederich

Der F r i e d e r i c h, der Friederich,

das war ein arger Wüterich!

Er fing die Fliegen in dem Haus

und riss ihnen die Flügel aus.

Er schlug die Stühl und Vögel tot,

die Katzen litten große Not.

Und höre nur, wie bös er war:

Er peitschte, ach, sein Gretchen gar!

Am Brunnen stand ein großer Hund,

trank Wasser dort mit seinem Mund.

Da mit der Peitsch herzu sich schlich

der bitterböse Friederich;

und schlug den Hund, der heulte sehr,

und trat und schlug ihn immer mehr.

Da biss der Hund ihn in das Bein,

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Was die anderen über Der Struwwelpeter - ungekürzte Fassung denken

157 Bewertungen / 5 Rezensionen
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Bewertung: 0 von 5 Sternen


  • (5/5)
    This book was terrific and I can see why Victorian children were so well behaved ! Fancy a story about having your thumbs cut off by a crazy tailor for being a thumb sucker ??!!!!!

    Another one deals with a girl told not to touch the matches who burns herself up !!!! Hard to believe this was classified as children's lit 150 years ago.

    As awful as the stories are, I found them a refreshing change from the junk I had in 1st grade ( Dick and Jane ) and Carolyn Hayward.

    I am much more in the Alice in Wonderland and Roald Dahl camp for kid's lit.
  • (5/5)
    Der Struwwelpeter might seem a bit alien and off-putting to the modern English-speaking reader. I'm not familiar with the abridged English version, so I don't know how much was snipped (SNIP! THE THUMBS!) but grew up with the original and a healthy suspicion of tailors, even though I can't say I knew any. This peculiarly German alienness should not detract from the quality of the book as such. Some of the stories ought to be looked at in the context of the times. Der Struwwelpeter predates modern medicine, hygiene, and emergency services. Cleanliness may not necessarily have been next to godliness but improved your children's chance of seeing their next birthday. Playing with candles was potentially more deadly by a factor of a bazillion when the horse-drawn tank took half an hour to get to the blaze.The rest of the stories are definitely more gratuitous in their cruelty. Granted, no one starved to death without soup in five days but entertainment was more gory in general, as is evident in the collections of the Brothers Grim(m). At least the German middle classes, who were the target audience of the book, were mostly cured of the scatological excesses of mediaeval and Renaissance humour by the 1840s. This book was billed as funny and indeed it was a tool that consciously intended to mock nonconformity and lack of discipline. As another reviewer pointed out, these were turbulent times for the European bourgeoisie. Keeping children in line was of utmost importance lest they find themselves broke and embarrassing their parents by writing radical manifesta by candlelight.Despite its dated and unfamiliar imagery, der Struwwelpeter is quite capable of frightening the bejeezus out of your four-year-old and I would not feed it to mine. As an article of wordcraft it is powerful in its pictorial display and effective in its message. Today the book is paedagogically suspect, to put it mildly, but still makes a top-notch cultural curiosum.
  • (5/5)
    One of my favorite childhood books, but then again, I was not a thumb sucker. I'll never forget the day my mother visited my kindergarten class and I brought my favorite book, struwwelpeter, for her to read to the class. One little girl ran crying out of the room as my mother read the little tommy suck a thumb story-it turns out this little girl was a thumb sucker, and was very frightened at the thoughts of a man with big scissors coming to cut off her thumbs. Clearly this book is not for the timid child. But for those who are tough enough to handle it, these stories are imaginative and frightful and engaging.
  • (5/5)
    It's hard not to burst into xenophobic raptures when contemplating this bizarre little book. I mean, where else could a children's book of such an austere and humourless moral tone have originated than nineteenth century Germany? Have you heard the story of Harriet who played with matches? She BURNS TO DEATH! What should happen to naughty Conrad who sucks his thumbs when his mother isn't looking? The Long Legged Scissor Man leaps out of a door and CUTS HIS THUMBS OFF WITH A HUGE PAIR OF SHEARS, OF COURSE! And what of Augustus, who wouldn't eat his soup? HE STARVES TO DEATH! Naturally! The only thing more ghastly than reading this to your lovely child as she or he is tucked up in bed is reading it in the original German: fear not if you don't understand German; in fact it's even better that way: far more scary! And all illustrated in the most grotesque fashion, sure to surprise, delight and permanently derange even the most pleasantly disposed child. Well, it never did me any harm...
  • (3/5)
    A classic German children's book, but that, in my opinion, is too frightening and too strictly pedagogical for most children of today. I was actually frightened by many of the stories when I was a child, and while I have more of an appreciation for the book now, I still think that many of the stories (as well as the illustrations) can be very frightening for imaginative and sensitive children. I certainly would not simply read this book aloud to children, unless I was absolutely sure that they would not be frightened by the stories.