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eBook Bridget Jones's Diary epub

by Helen Fielding

eBook Bridget Jones's Diary epub
  • ISBN: 144720283X
  • Author: Helen Fielding
  • Genre: Fiction
  • Subcategory: Humor & Satire
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Pan MacMillan (February 1, 2012)
  • Pages: 336 pages
  • ePUB size: 1772 kb
  • FB2 size 1902 kb
  • Formats docx lit lrf txt


Bridget Jones's Diary.

Bridget Jones's Diary. The right of Helen Fielding to be identified as the author of this work has been asserted by her in accordance. This book is a work of fiction. Names, characters, place, organizations, and incidents are either products of the author's imagination or are used fictitiously. Any resemblance to actual events, organizations, or persons, living or dead, is entirely coincidental. Typeset by SetSystems Ltd, Saffron Walden, E Printed and bound in Great Britain by. Mackays of Chatham PLC, Chatham, Kent.

The iconic bestseller by Helen Fielding; Bridget Jones is now the inspiration for the September 2016 . view Kindle eBook view Audible audiobook. Bridget Jones's Diary: A Novel.

The iconic bestseller by Helen Fielding; Bridget Jones is now the inspiration for the September 2016 Working Title film release of Bridget Jones's Baby. by. Helen Fielding (Author). Find all the books, read about the author, and more. Are you an author? Learn about Author Central. ISBN-13: 978-0140280098.

Bridget Jones's Diary is a 1996 novel by Helen Fielding. Written in the form of a personal diary, the novel chronicles a year in the life of Bridget Jones, a thirty-something single working woman living in London. She writes about her career, self-image, vices, family, friends, and romantic relationships. By 2006, the book had sold over two million copies worldwide.

Perhaps wisely, Helen Fielding just expects the readers to go along with this and not ask too many inconvenient questions.

While it’s a bit confusing to have the film Bridget Jones’s Baby still playing in the cinemas, and the new (different, but also somewhat similar book) out at the same time, I suppose we’ll have to view the situation as very Bridget Jones (as in muddled, erring on preposterous, but oddly charming nonetheless) and move swiftly along. Perhaps wisely, Helen Fielding just expects the readers to go along with this and not ask too many inconvenient questions. Renée Zellweger: there is so much more to her than Bridget Jones Observer profile.

Bridget Jones's Diary book. See a Problem? We’d love your help. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem. Bridget Jones's Diary. Bridget Jones by. Helen Fielding (Goodreads Author).

You can read Bridget Jones Diary by Helen Fielding in our library for absolutely free. Read various fiction books with us in our e-reader. Bridget Jones Diary by Helen Fielding (1960), an English novelist and screenwriter, came into being mostly owing to author’s column in the London Independent. mewhat lyric diary, relating with wit and sincerity of a young single English woman, who tries to become a self-made person.

This laugh-out-loud chronicle charts a year in the life of Bridget Jones, a single girl on a permanent, doomed quest for self-improvement.

She leaves and goes to see Daniel to find behaving weird, then she looks for a woman in the flat and when she is almost sure there’s no one she finds her on the terrace.

Helen Fielding was born in Yorkshire. She worked for many years in London as a newspaper and TV journalist, travelling as wildly and as often as possibly to Africa, India and Central America. She is the author of four novels: Cause Celeb, Bridget Jones’ s Diary, Bridget Jones:The Edge of Reason and Olivia Joules and the Overactive Imagination, and co-wrote the screenplays for the movie of Bridget Jones’s Diary and the sequel based on The Edge of Reason

Bridget Jones's Diary portrays a year in the life of 30-something, career-minded Bridget Jones. Bridget is a self-involved woman concerned with her weight, appearance and securing a boyfriend.

Bridget Jones's Diary portrays a year in the life of 30-something, career-minded Bridget Jones. The book is written as a diary and tracks Bridget's life during a twelve-month span, beginning with her New Year's Resolutions.

Bridget Jones's Diary was first published in 1996 and applauded by critics from Salman Rushdie to Jilly Cooper. A number one best-seller, Helen Fielding's book has sold over fifteen million copies worldwide and has been turned into an Academy Award-nominated film starring Renee Zellweger, Colin Firth and Hugh Grant. Bridget Jones's Diary is followed by Bridget Jones: The Edge of Reason and Bridget Jones: Mad About the Boy. Bridget Jones is everyone's favourite spinster. In Bridget Jones's Diary she documents her struggles through the social minefield of her 30s and tries to weigh up the eternal question: Daniel Cleaver of Mark Darcy? She is supported through the whole process by four indispensable friends, Shazzer, Jude, Tom and a bottle of chardonnay. A dazzling urban satire of modern relationships? An ironic, tragic insight into the demise of the nuclear family? Or the confused ramblings of a pissed thirty-something? In 2012 Picador celebrated its 40th anniversary. During that time we have published many prize-winning and bestselling authors including Bret Easton Ellis and Cormac McCarthy, Alice Sebold and Helen Fielding, Graham Swift and Alan Hollinghurst. Years later, Picador continue to bring readers the very best contemporary fiction, non-fiction and poetry from across the globe. Discover more at picador.com/40
Comments: (7)
Hiylchis
I don't think I've encountered a more insufferable protagonist in all my life. Bridget Jones spends the entire novel obsessing about finding a boyfriend, and in the end, finds one she doesn't deserve, with little character growth or justification. It didn't feel self-aware enough to be a satire, though I can't imagine what the point might be. Vicious sexual assault is treated as a plot mechanism to advance Bridget's career in the salacious news imdustry while the protag whines about modern single life over champagne at dinner parties. It's like reading what a misogynist must think women are really like. I'm adding a star because Mark Darcy is hot. But that might well be due to the fact I keep picturing him as Colin Firth. I don't even know who I would recommend this to. People who need a wake-up call, perhaps. Go see the movie instead.
Kezan
This book officially falls into the same category for me as Pretty Little Liars: silly fluff that I normally would not read, but for some reason I just cannot put my finger on, it intrigues me.

But, it started out almost as a book I was going to abandon, because she about drove me crazy at the start (and, frankly, through the whole book) with her updates and moanings and groanings about her weight. And while I am not looking to start any debate about weight issues with my review, I do feel that when you are around 120-130 pounds, you don't have much to complain about as far as being fat goes. UNLESS you have COMPLETELY bought into society's view on things. And, let's face it...at the time this book came out (1996), society was pretty much into thin, thin, thin. It is not like now, 19 years later where people are starting to be a bit more accepting of all body types...especially recognizing the effect that the media has on girls and women.

But, the more I got into the book, the more the soap opera feel of the book took hold, and I just became hooked. Now, I am not one to watch soap operas except on those rare occasions that I for some reason get hooked into one. BUT, I do like a good drama, and sometimes one needs a bit of fluff. Especially when one reads a lot of dark mysteries and whatnot like I do all the time. Sometimes it is nice to read about problems like Bridget's that have to do with men, and being single, family rather than people being murdered and creepers around every corner.

To be honest, this is a series that I have been terribly interested in for ages. Probably for a decade or more. I just never made the time for the book or the movie. And now that I have, I have to admit that I am kind of glad that I did. Even though I am not totally gushing about the book, and I did watch part of the movie yesterday (no, my rating is not AT ALL based on the movie...just on the book), and the movie, of course, deviates from the book wildly. It was kind of fun to read after awhile, and I enjoyed settling down at the end of the day with a book that wasn't going to scare the pants off of me. Because while I do love that adrenaline rush, sometimes it is better to just relax.
Flocton
Helen Fielding is an excellent comedic in this Bridget series. The first portion of the book Bridget had me laughing right at the start. Her New Years resolution was long with will not and wills. But there were some resolutions that I could even relate to.

The English slang words were both cute and funny. There's also Jone's abbreviations (i.e.: v. and v.g. = very and very good) that even I found myself using for a little while.

Her love triangle with her boss Daniel Cleaver (all bad boy) and lawyer Mark Darcy (good guy) is really romantic. Daniel is the guy that she resolved not to obsess about as he is an alcoholic, workaholic, commitment phobic, chauvinist and emotional f-wits (all things she also resolved not to fall for). Mark is the good guy who finishes last. Yes, he was already taken (the woman was a crazy needy woman who didn't love him). Yes, he couldn't make decision or stand up for himself (the clothes he wore were his mother's choices). But after a while I could tell that she should pick the lawyer over the cheat.

This is a good Brit-lit series (2 1/2 books). Bridget is a little over the top at times, but that's what makes the character so funny.
Umdwyn
I think I've seen the movie version about 20 times - oh how we love Colin Firth and Hugh Grant and even Renee Zellweger. And then I finally decided to read the book. The good news is: I LOVED the book. There are a few parts that were not in the movie, so it was still a refreshing and fun read. The not so bad news: I kept picturing/hearing Colin, Hugh, and Renee (and her band of friends) as I read through this. The bad news: I think there were scenes in the movie that were not in the book. I don't recall exactly which, but I felt like I was having memory problems while reading the book and trying to recall the movie.

Overall, if you've already seen the movie, all is not lost. Read the book! And then watch the movie again. Both are fun and worth it in their own rights.
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