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Europa Die Originale 069 - Der kleine Lord

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Cedric Errol, ein kleiner Junge aus New York in den USA, dessen Umfeld die Monarchie strikt ablehnt, wird von seinem kaltherzigen englischen Großvater, dem Earl of Dorincourt, trotz der standeswidrigen Ehe seines verstorbenen Vaters, des jüngsten Sohnes des Earls, als letzter verbliebener Nachfolger für den Grafentitel bei sich aufgenommen und aufgezogen. Seine Mutter, ein Cedric Errol, ein kleiner Junge aus New York in den USA, dessen Umfeld die Monarchie strikt ablehnt, wird von seinem kaltherzigen englischen Großvater, dem Earl of Dorincourt, trotz der standeswidrigen Ehe seines verstorbenen Vaters, des jüngsten Sohnes des Earls, als letzter verbliebener Nachfolger für den Grafentitel bei sich aufgenommen und aufgezogen. Seine Mutter, eine Amerikanerin, darf das Anwesen aufgrund von Voreingenommenheit gegen Amerika und Standesdünkel des Earls nicht betreten. Am Ende schafft es Cedric jedoch, dass sein Großvater Liebe und Großzügigkeit zeigt und seine Mutter akzeptiert. Erzählung von Frances Burnett


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Cedric Errol, ein kleiner Junge aus New York in den USA, dessen Umfeld die Monarchie strikt ablehnt, wird von seinem kaltherzigen englischen Großvater, dem Earl of Dorincourt, trotz der standeswidrigen Ehe seines verstorbenen Vaters, des jüngsten Sohnes des Earls, als letzter verbliebener Nachfolger für den Grafentitel bei sich aufgenommen und aufgezogen. Seine Mutter, ein Cedric Errol, ein kleiner Junge aus New York in den USA, dessen Umfeld die Monarchie strikt ablehnt, wird von seinem kaltherzigen englischen Großvater, dem Earl of Dorincourt, trotz der standeswidrigen Ehe seines verstorbenen Vaters, des jüngsten Sohnes des Earls, als letzter verbliebener Nachfolger für den Grafentitel bei sich aufgenommen und aufgezogen. Seine Mutter, eine Amerikanerin, darf das Anwesen aufgrund von Voreingenommenheit gegen Amerika und Standesdünkel des Earls nicht betreten. Am Ende schafft es Cedric jedoch, dass sein Großvater Liebe und Großzügigkeit zeigt und seine Mutter akzeptiert. Erzählung von Frances Burnett

30 review for Europa Die Originale 069 - Der kleine Lord

  1. 5 out of 5

    mstan

    Imagine having an incredibly beautiful 7-year-old boy look up to you in every way and believe you good even when you are nasty. Would you want to reform yourself or disabuse him of his illusions because he is so annoyingly flawless?

  2. 4 out of 5

    Tina

    Original post at One More Page Would you believe that I have never heard of Little Lord Fauntleroy until this year? When I was a kid, I only knew of little Cedric "Ceddie" Errol through this morning cartoon that I watch during summer vacation, same as where I first found out who Sara Crewe was. Ceddie is a little boy who lives with his mom and dad in New York. His dad passed away, and shortly after, they found out that Ceddie was actually the next in line as the Earl of Dorincourt in England, Original post at One More Page Would you believe that I have never heard of Little Lord Fauntleroy until this year? When I was a kid, I only knew of little Cedric "Ceddie" Errol through this morning cartoon that I watch during summer vacation, same as where I first found out who Sara Crewe was. Ceddie is a little boy who lives with his mom and dad in New York. His dad passed away, and shortly after, they found out that Ceddie was actually the next in line as the Earl of Dorincourt in England, and so he and his mom goes to England. Despite this good fortune, Ceddie's grandfather, the current Earl, is angry at the Ceddie's mother because he thought of her as a commoner and he forbade her to see Ceddie, hoping the little boy will forget his mom. The Earl had a bad reputation because of his attitude, but Ceddie wins him over and eventually makes him accept his mother as a part of the family. The cartoon I remember was pretty accurate to the book, except maybe that the Earl was more obstinate and harder to like in the cartoon. I also thought the cartoon Ceddie looked a little bit too feminine, and there was that entire flute playing thing that was definitely not in the book. However, as I was reading the book, I realized that the Ceddie in the book was more adorable than the one in the cartoon. Perhaps it's because it's been so long since I last watched it, but I thought the Little Lord Fauntleroy in the book was more charming than the one I remember. The little boy is the kind that I think everyone dreams of meeting -- you know, that perfect little kid who has a heart of gold, one who can melt even the hardest of hearts. Reading Little Lord Fauntleroy was a treat because of the main character. In a way, it reminded me a lot of A Little Princess because of the the similarities between the two of them, even if I still think Sara had it harder than Ceddie. Even if it seems almost entirely impossible to know someone who could be as nice and as good-hearted as Ceddie was, somehow, this book made me wish that there are still good hearts like that out there, someone whose kindness knows no bound and is determined to see the good in everything and everyone.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Carina

    Having read 'A Little Princess' earlier today I wanted to read another book by the same author to see if they all had the same.... thick writing style. Answer - they do. This is the second time I have read 'Little Lord Fauntleroy' and I admit I wasn't as enchanted with it this time. The little lord seems much too perfect, and the conclusion is almost gift wrapped it is so neat and tidy. I would still call this a children's classic but there are other books I would chose for them to read above this Having read 'A Little Princess' earlier today I wanted to read another book by the same author to see if they all had the same.... thick writing style. Answer - they do. This is the second time I have read 'Little Lord Fauntleroy' and I admit I wasn't as enchanted with it this time. The little lord seems much too perfect, and the conclusion is almost gift wrapped it is so neat and tidy. I would still call this a children's classic but there are other books I would chose for them to read above this one.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Dennis

    How goodness and kindness changed the hardest of hearts A simple story but one of my favorites. Cedric is almost angelic in his innocence and kindness. Fun to think that such a person could exist.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Suzanne

    Love this book! Since I was introduced to this book through the miniseries, it has become a favorite. Every time I read it, I enjoy it more. I know it is for young readers, yet during this crazy social isolation time it is a wonderfully uplifting read.

  6. 4 out of 5

    KF-in-Georgia

    I very much enjoyed this book. Yes, of course Ceddie is too good to be true. But that's okay--the point of the book is the love others feel for him, and how that love influences them, so it's okay with me that they love a child who's nearest thing to an angel you'll find on earth. If you've ever seen the 1936 movie version with its cast of Hollywood stalwarts--Freddie Bartholomew as Ceddie, Dolores Costello Barrymore (Drew's grandmother) as Dearest, C. Aubrey Smith (the perennial crotchety Englis I very much enjoyed this book. Yes, of course Ceddie is too good to be true. But that's okay--the point of the book is the love others feel for him, and how that love influences them, so it's okay with me that they love a child who's nearest thing to an angel you'll find on earth. If you've ever seen the 1936 movie version with its cast of Hollywood stalwarts--Freddie Bartholomew as Ceddie, Dolores Costello Barrymore (Drew's grandmother) as Dearest, C. Aubrey Smith (the perennial crotchety Englishman) as Lord Dorincourt, Henry Stephenson as the amiable lawyer, Guy Kibbee as Mr Hobbs, and Mickey Rooney as Dick--let me say that the movie was faithful to the book, right down to much of the dialogue. The movie is excellent: Barrymore is gorgeous, and Rooney is quite good without being over-the-top (a year before Andy Hardy, two years before Boystown). Bartholomew is one of the few actors who can pull off "angelic" without making you want to kick him, and he makes the character of Ceddie work by being so enthusiastically good: he's not good because he's supposed to be, he's good because he likes to be. I think perhaps the movie carries that off better than the book. (While many readers criticize the unbelievable perfection of Ceddie, very few criticize the character of Dearest for the same quality.) But I quite enjoy a happily-ever-after tale, and both movie and book demonstrate this. (I read this with the Kindle for PC app, so I could turn pages by hitting "Enter" and keep my hands free for knitting. The formatting is good, and I don't remember any glaring typographical errors in the text.)

  7. 5 out of 5

    Leah Good

    Seven year old Cedric Errol is content living with his beloved mother and making friends of the grocery store owner, boot black and apple woman. When he becomes heir to his estranged English grandfather's fortune and title, the boy has no way of imaging the way his life will change. Whisked away to England, Cedric becomes Lord Fauntleroy and finds his every wish gratified. He also manages to creep into his grandfather's thorny heart. Will he lose everything when a new heir comes forward? While no Seven year old Cedric Errol is content living with his beloved mother and making friends of the grocery store owner, boot black and apple woman. When he becomes heir to his estranged English grandfather's fortune and title, the boy has no way of imaging the way his life will change. Whisked away to England, Cedric becomes Lord Fauntleroy and finds his every wish gratified. He also manages to creep into his grandfather's thorny heart. Will he lose everything when a new heir comes forward? While not nearly as good as A Little Princess or The Lost Prince, Little Lord Fauntleroy was an enjoyable read. Burnett's repetitive descriptions of Cedric's qualities are my chief complaint. I enjoyed the relationship between little Lord Fauntleroy and his grandfather. The two make a lovable pair. If you are looking for a sweet, relaxing quick-read, I would recommend this book.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Therese

    $0.0 Little Cedric (Ceddie) Errol and his mother (Dearest -- this is what he calls his mother because his father did) live in New York and are anything but rich until they receive a visitor from England one day. Although they are not wealthy, Dearest has made sure that her little seven-year-old boy is filled with love and kindness and exhibits these to everyone he meets. The Earl of Dorincourt is a crusty old man and has learned that his three sons have all died leaving Cedric Errol is only heir a $0.0 Little Cedric (Ceddie) Errol and his mother (Dearest -- this is what he calls his mother because his father did) live in New York and are anything but rich until they receive a visitor from England one day. Although they are not wealthy, Dearest has made sure that her little seven-year-old boy is filled with love and kindness and exhibits these to everyone he meets. The Earl of Dorincourt is a crusty old man and has learned that his three sons have all died leaving Cedric Errol is only heir as the only child of his youngest son. The Earl is set on not liking him (let alone his mother), but when Ceddie comes to England and lives with him, he is soon captivated by his sweetness and realizes he has never had anyone to love and/or had anyone love him. The storyline is fairly predictable until a little twist at the end, but it is a sweet story. I had to check out the book because I came across the movie in a collection I had gotten, and surprisingly enough it really stays true. If you like Shirley Temple movies, then you will like this book because it really seems like a Shirley Temple story only done with a little boy instead.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Kristina Jean Lareau

    Since I am also doing extensive research on LLF for my Victorian Literature for Children class, my review may be more biased than usual. I love this book. I love its cultural significance and its pacing, romantic notions of aristocracy, contrast with British and American life, and the simplicity of the conflicts. The story is adequately summed up and not concluded in the final page or paragraph (see MacDonald's Princess and Curdie for my full disgust at this phenomenon.) Cedric is the perfect mini Since I am also doing extensive research on LLF for my Victorian Literature for Children class, my review may be more biased than usual. I love this book. I love its cultural significance and its pacing, romantic notions of aristocracy, contrast with British and American life, and the simplicity of the conflicts. The story is adequately summed up and not concluded in the final page or paragraph (see MacDonald's Princess and Curdie for my full disgust at this phenomenon.) Cedric is the perfect miniature adult as child, feminized, delightful and intelligence. So wholly unrealistic that you can't help but love him. The story itself is just delightful, but when you pull back and look at its greater implications and cultural impacts, it becomes a lot more interesting. I promise to post (in my blog) the full bibliography that will be generated from this project so that those interested, all three of my subscribers, may wish to see an overview of the impact of this seemingly gentle, innocuous text.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Laura Guilbault

    I found this book in a box in my garage. I started reading it because it looked interesting. The one that I currently have is over 110 years old! Because it was a very old classic, I decided to read the whole book. Maybe it's because I adore books, or maybe it's because I love grammar, or because I love writing reading and grammar, but I loved this book. It made me chuckle when I found words like anyone, but in two words: any one. I loved this little story of a little boy named Cedric who was to I found this book in a box in my garage. I started reading it because it looked interesting. The one that I currently have is over 110 years old! Because it was a very old classic, I decided to read the whole book. Maybe it's because I adore books, or maybe it's because I love grammar, or because I love writing reading and grammar, but I loved this book. It made me chuckle when I found words like anyone, but in two words: any one. I loved this little story of a little boy named Cedric who was told that he would someday be a duke. Heartwarming and lovely, this book is sure to make you smile. If you're reading out loud, in a class room or something, I recommend doing some british accents. :D

  11. 5 out of 5

    Seth

    I love a lot FHB's stories, but I can't for the life of me understand why. The word 'heartwarming' comes to mind, also 'genuine,' and 'spiritual growth.' Okay, so I know the last mentioned is two words. Sue me (please don't!). I guess the thing I enjoy about these books is a simplistic writing style injected with a childlike wonder, a spoonful of humor, and a large dollop of hope that people can grow beyond the twisted fools that they contort themselves into. There is very little action. There i I love a lot FHB's stories, but I can't for the life of me understand why. The word 'heartwarming' comes to mind, also 'genuine,' and 'spiritual growth.' Okay, so I know the last mentioned is two words. Sue me (please don't!). I guess the thing I enjoy about these books is a simplistic writing style injected with a childlike wonder, a spoonful of humor, and a large dollop of hope that people can grow beyond the twisted fools that they contort themselves into. There is very little action. There is no real romance. But I think both children and adults will enjoy this book--children because they still have a sense of wonder about the world, and adults, because we so often forget that wonder, and need a reminder.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Bruce

    Little Lord Fauntleroy, by Frances Burnett, reveals the highest character reflected in a small child. At the same time, the story contrasts it with the lowest of humanity’s traits, and it is within this context that the story intersects. It isn’t simply an old tale for the 1800s, for us to look at and wonder if people are the same today (which they are). It is a remarkable tale that demonstrates how just one person can make a positive difference in the lives of so many people. It tells us to bel Little Lord Fauntleroy, by Frances Burnett, reveals the highest character reflected in a small child. At the same time, the story contrasts it with the lowest of humanity’s traits, and it is within this context that the story intersects. It isn’t simply an old tale for the 1800s, for us to look at and wonder if people are the same today (which they are). It is a remarkable tale that demonstrates how just one person can make a positive difference in the lives of so many people. It tells us to believe there is good in the world, and invites us to be the good.

  13. 5 out of 5

    M McIntyre

    I have watched three different versions of this story. The book is far better than any of them. I have watched three different versions of this story. The book is far better. I would recommend this classic to anyone.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Silver Prion Chemistry the Martian Blob

    Nope, still 1 star . . .

  15. 4 out of 5

    Susan

    I've never understood why this moralistic book was such a hit in the author's lifetime....perhaps it had a message for the Edwardians which doesn't reverberate for us. I've never understood why this moralistic book was such a hit in the author's lifetime....perhaps it had a message for the Edwardians which doesn't reverberate for us.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Maria Alonso-Sierra

  17. 5 out of 5

    Erika

  18. 4 out of 5

    Keri Kelsey

  19. 4 out of 5

    Judy L. Brummond

  20. 4 out of 5

    Rachel

  21. 5 out of 5

    Barbara

  22. 4 out of 5

    Claudia

  23. 5 out of 5

    John Lewis

  24. 5 out of 5

    Karen

  25. 4 out of 5

    Lorry Gail

  26. 4 out of 5

    Sisp4c_constancelam

  27. 5 out of 5

    Sharon Jenni

  28. 4 out of 5

    Amy

  29. 4 out of 5

    Tamara haggard

  30. 4 out of 5

    Holly

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