William Weaver, stands as a pinnacle of historical fiction and metafiction with its multilayered historical and literary allusions, and has also contributed to semiotic readings, the text can also be analyzed as an intentionally and intellectually designed detective novel. How fast would you like to get it?
Jorge is waiting for them in the room, sitting at a table covered with papers.
William asks him to open the entrance in the secret passageway and save the abbot, but Jorge says that he has cut the rope that opens the passage, and Abo has probably suffocated by now.
Jorge is the murderer and the person who has been trying to keep the secret of the finis Africae.
The fact that he knows it is William who has gotten into the room—despite being blind—shows that Jorge sees William as a worthy intellectual opponent. It also shows his keen intelligence and powers of perception. Jorge has managed to keep this secret for years, even in the face of many attempts by the other monks to bring that forbidden knowledge to light.
Active Themes Jorge explains that he killed the abbot because Abo had asked him spurred on by the Italian faction to open the finis Africae and reveal the forbidden book.
Jorge pretended to agree and said that he would kill himself in the secret room, so as not to compromise the reputation of the abbey. He then invited Abo to come to the finis Africae that night by the secret passageway to check. Instead, he trapped Abo in the passage and killed him.
Abo was undone by his zeal for protecting the reputation of the abbey.
He knew that Jorge committed the murders, but wanted to deal with the matter quietly, so as not to cause a scandal. This allowed Jorge to trick and murder him. Active Themes William presents his hypothesis that it is Jorge, not the librarian, who has been the real power in the library for the past forty years.
The mysterious handwriting in the library catalogue belongs to Jorge. Although he has not officially been librarian, he has exerted control through the last few librarians. This demonstrates that the signs pointing to Jorge had been there all along, but William was unable to interpret them at first.
Jorge respects William because he is so persistent.
He kept engaging Jorge in debates about laughter, which was a topic Jorge clearly did not want to discuss. He knew that William was the man who would finally be able to discover his deception and open the finis Africae.
Jorge explains how he orchestrated the murders. He stole the deadly poison from the infirmary and poisoned the pages of the book which killed Venantius, Berengar, and Malachi explaining their blackened fingers and tongues. He convinced Malachi to murder Severinus by claiming that Berengar had been sexually intimate with him in exchange for the forbidden book from the finis Africae, prompting Malachi, who was in love with Berengar, to kill Severinus out of jealousy.
Malachi had not known anything about the finis Africae. Jorge never directly murdered anyone, so the murders were the result of a chain of effects rather than a deliberate program of violence.Collection of aphorisms,famous film quotes and phrases.
Use the search box to filter the famous movies quotes,aphorism in the database.
Among the phrases you will find famous quotes by Woody Allen, Albert Einstein quotes, Winston Churchill quotes and many . Well, Umberto Eco's epic novel The Name of the Rose might be one of those few novels that really approaches the suggested transportation powers books can possess.
It is such a "thick" novel. Intellectually, it is staggering in its complexity and fluidity. is and in to a was not you i of it the be he his but for are this that by on at they with which she or from had we will have an what been one if would who has her.
pour télécharger et voir les films en streaming gratuitement sur notre site enregistrer vous gratuitement. Download-Theses Mercredi 10 juin Though Umberto Eco’s The Name of the Rose (Trans.
William Weaver, ) stands as a pinnacle of historical fiction and metafiction with its multilayered historical and literary allusions, and has also contributed to semiotic readings, the text can also be analyzed as an intentionally and intellectually designed detective novel.