|Statement||Maurice E. Peloubet ; edited by Alfred R. Roberts.|
|Series||Studies in the development of accounting thought -- v. 3, Studies in the development of accounting thought -- 3.|
|Contributions||Roberts, Alfred Robert.|
|LC Classifications||HF5604.5.P45 P45 2000|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 132 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||132|
|LC Control Number||00055365|
"More than a century after its initial publication, A Fortunate Man skillfully and unsentimentally addresses the central concerns of modern life--tradition vs innovation, the individual vs community, religion vs secularism, self-indulgence vs self-denial Pontoppidan's genius, in capturing not only a crucial moment in Danish history but also a watershed in the development of the /5(5). F irst published in , A Fortunate Man is a masterpiece of witness: a moving meditation on humanity, society and the value of healing. A Fortunate Man: The Story of a Country Doctor. A Fortunate Man.: John Berger. Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group, - Social Science - pages. 4 Reviews. In this quietly revolutionary /5(4). A Fortunate Man: The Story of a Country Doctor. A Fortunate Man.: John Berger, Jean Mohr. Vintage Books, - Medical - pages. 4 Reviews. In this quietly revolutionary work of social /5(4).
Billie August’s gorgeous adaptation of classic Danish novel ‘Lykke-Per’ ultimately comes up short. A Fortunate Man tells the story of Per (Esben Smed), a young man who leaves his family—led by his. In A Fortunate Man, Berger's text and the photography of Jean Mohr reveal with extraordinary intensity the life of a remarkable man. It is a portrait of one selfless individual and the rural community for which he became the hub. Drawing on psychology, biography and medicine A Fortunate Man is a portrait of sacrifice/5(). May 2, The title “A Fortunate Man” has a double edge, as the movie, whose characters rarely fail to explain their motives and circumstances, never tires of reminding . A Fortunate Man tells the story of Per Sidenius, the descendant of a long line of austere clergymen, who revolts against the dogmatic piety of his family home and embarks on the young man’s familiar march on the metropolis, where he intends to seek fame and fortune as an engineer. His great ambition is to build a massive harbor project on.
My translation of A Fortunate Man – called Lykke Per in the original Danish – by one of Denmark’s best ever authors, Henrik Pontoppidan, is one such moment for me. Of course, I got crucial help from others when translating, writing and imagining this book into existence. It’s a huge story . I took John Berger’s book A Fortunate Man: the story of a country doctor to read over the New Year holiday. Berger’s account of a General Practitioner working in the Forest of Dean in the s, illustrated with Jean Mohr’s photographs, was first published in and reissued by Canongate in First published in it remains strikingly original, blending John Berger’s text with Jean Mohr’s photographs in a series of superb reflections on the doctor’s role, the roots of cultural and intellectual . A Fortunate Man - The Story of a Country Doctor by John Berger - paperback () published by Canongate 4 February Berger’s exploration of what it means to heal, now inducted into the Canons series nearly fifty years after its first publication.