Pippi Langstrumpf – Der schwedische Klassiker von Astrid Lindgren. Pippi Langstrumpf ist mutig, richtig stark und lebt auch noch in ihrem eigenen Haus, der Villa. Pippi Langstrumpf: Astrid Lindgrens weltberühmte Romanheldin Pippi Langstrumpf (Inger Nilsson) ist ein freches neunjähriges Mädchen mit Sommersprossen. Pippi Langstrumpf ist die zentrale Figur einer dreibändigen schwedischen Kinderbuch-Reihe von Astrid Lindgren und verschiedener darauf basierender Bearbeitungen. In einer Fernsehserie wird in ihrem Namen Pfefferminz durch Schokominza ersetzt.
Pippi Langstrumpf Inhaltsverzeichnis
Pippi Langstrumpf ist die zentrale Figur einer dreibändigen schwedischen Kinderbuch-Reihe von Astrid Lindgren und verschiedener darauf basierender Bearbeitungen. In einer Fernsehserie wird in ihrem Namen Pfefferminz durch Schokominza ersetzt. Pippi Langstrumpf (mit vollem Namen Pippilotta Viktualia Rollgardina Pfefferminz Efraimstochter Langstrumpf, schwedischer Originalname: Pippilotta Viktualia. Pippi Langstrumpf.,,Scherze hin und Scherze her", sagte Pippi und hob Donner-Karlsson auf den Schrank. Eine Minute später sass Blom auch oben. Die rothaarige Pippi ist neun Jahre alt und heißt mit vollem Namen Pippilotta Viktualia Rollgardina Pfefferminz Efraimstochter Langstrumpf. Sie ist die Tochter. Pippi Langstrumpf – Der schwedische Klassiker von Astrid Lindgren. Pippi Langstrumpf ist mutig, richtig stark und lebt auch noch in ihrem eigenen Haus, der Villa. Pippi Langstrumpf: Astrid Lindgrens weltberühmte Romanheldin Pippi Langstrumpf (Inger Nilsson) ist ein freches neunjähriges Mädchen mit Sommersprossen. Pippi Langstrumpf - Serie. Pippi passt sich dem Piratenleben an. ZDFtivi |.
Die rothaarige Pippi ist neun Jahre alt und heißt mit vollem Namen Pippilotta Viktualia Rollgardina Pfefferminz Efraimstochter Langstrumpf. Sie ist die Tochter. Pippi Langstrumpf - Serie. Pippi passt sich dem Piratenleben an. ZDFtivi |. Wie ich heiße?? antwortete Pippi Langstrumpf. Pippilotta Viktualia Rollgardina Schokominza Efraimstochter Langstrumpf Pippilotta Viktualia Rollgardina.
Pippi cares deeply about children's rights. She is always on the child's side against the adults, and now she makes me think about how we don't, in fact, care very much about children's rights.
The fact that children have very few real rights is highlighted by the fact that it is, as far as I know, universally accepted that they should not have the right to vote.
Of course, the adults have their arguments well prepared: children are too young to know how to use their votes intelligently, they'd just be manipulated by unscrupulous adult politicians, etc.
These arguments would sit better if they hadn't also been used against the idea of enfranchising women. Switzerland was very late to the table here, and only gave women the vote in A few months ago, we saw an exhibition of posters from the two referendum campaigns.
The No side kept making the point that those poor women just wouldn't know how to use the power they'd receive, and would be tugged in all directions by forces they didn't comprehend.
Well, that may be true: but unfortunately, it applies equally well to male voters. In fact, giving women the vote seems to have worked out fine for Switzerland.
I wonder what would happen if the voting age were reduced to nine, the age that Tommy, Annika and Pippi are in the book. Maybe those kids would make crazy decisions, like voting to abolish homework and give themselves extra candy every day.
Or maybe they'd do something even crazier, and vote for massive investment in renewable energy, better education, and higher taxes to pay for all of it.
This strikes me as pretty sensible strategy for people who are expecting to spend the next sixty or seventy years living here: they'd be more inclined to think long-term.
Why is it obvious that they would make worse decisions than voters at the other end of their lives, who tend to be equally hazy about the issues and won't have to deal with the consequences for very long?
No one would dream of taking the vote away from pensioners; but somehow, it seems equally far-fetched to give the vote to children.
Of course, it won't happen: at the end of the day, the adult voters would never approve it, because it would mean giving up too much power.
The only possible chance would be if a child emerged who had the charisma and strength to organise the kids, create the movement, and lead it to success.
But there is no such child. Children aren't like that, and so the adults are safe. Ah, if only the heroine of this book existed.
Pippi for president! Well, you gotta admit I was close. View all 25 comments. Since I love Scandinavian authors and review many Swedish and Norwegian novels, I'm often asked what the best language is if you're planning to read one in translation.
It's early days yet, but I'm starting to feel more and more certain that the answer is German. It was exactly like reading it in Swedish: the melody of the sentences was the same, the word-play was the same, Since I love Scandinavian authors and review many Swedish and Norwegian novels, I'm often asked what the best language is if you're planning to read one in translation.
It was exactly like reading it in Swedish: the melody of the sentences was the same, the word-play was the same, and, most important, Pippi's voice was the same.
In English, it somehow doesn't quite work, and she often comes across as bratty or insane. Here, the spell is never broken. She is the coolest, bravest, funniest person in the world; Tommy and Annika can't help loving her with all their little hearts, and neither could I.
If you can't appreciate this wonderful book in the original, read it in German and you'll hardly miss anything at all.
Heja Pippi! And, by the way, thank you for telling all those amazing barefaced lies. It's totally put me in the right frame of mind for writing the project proposal I'm supposed to be finishing this evening.
I guess I'd better get back to doing that. View all 24 comments. Feb 02, Manybooks rated it really liked it Recommends it for: anyone who enjoys children's literature, especially literature with strong female characters.
Shelves: astrid-lindgren , childrens-literature , translations , book-reviews. The original concept for the novel originated in , when Astrid Lindgren's then seven year old daughter was ill with pneumonia and Lindgren told her imaginative stories about a fantastical and mischievous little girl named Pippi Longstocking.
The stories were thus originally orally transmitted and might have remained so, if Astrid Lindgren herself had not hurt her ankle later that same year.
While she was recuperating, she decided to put the Pippi Longstocking stories to paper. One of the manuscripts she presented to her daughter as a birthday present, the other she sent to a Swedish publishing house Bonnier.
Not only do I find the history of the origins and publication details of Pippi Longstocking fascinating for their own sake, the whole and entire fact that the Pippi stories originated as oral tales also shows that oral tradition is alive and well, that oral story-telling has not been all that greatly diminished by books, by the written tradition that oral story telling still engenders, still often is the birthplace of the written word.
I originally read Pippi Longstocking in German as Pippi Langstrumpf when I was about nine years old; in fact, my reread in was the very first time I had read Astrid Lindgren in English.
Although I remember enjoying reading about Pippi Longstocking, and count Astrid Lindgren as one of my all-time favourite children's authors, Pippi Longstocking herself has actually never been one of my most beloved Lindgren characters I have always liked Madicken, Emil, the children of Noisy Village, Lotta and Ronja considerably more than I ever liked Pippi.
And, while I have gained a greater appreciation and love for Pippi Longstocking as a character as a result of my reread, she is still not an absolute favourite, nor do I think she will ever become this.
And I do think that my GR friend Emily has hit the nail on the head when she recently mentioned in a discussion thread on Pippi Longstocking in the Children's Literature Group that she would enjoy Pippi Longstocking much more as a character if she were not so invincible, if she did not possess such unlimited powers and wealth.
To me, Pippi's superhuman strength and general invincibility have actually tended to make at least some of the episodes a bit dull and monotonous, as there really is never much tension, or the possibility of Pippi failing, perhaps not rescuing the children from the fire, perchance falling out of the tree there is never even the possibility of that, for Pippi is like a superhero.
As charming and irrepressible as Pippi is, I have always found her a tad too fantastical and extreme to readily identify with and get to know on a personal and intimate basis; she is an amusing and fun character, but I cannot really call her a true kindred spirit.
And one rather important aspect of the Pippi Longstocking story that I noticed while rereading the novel as an adult is that while on the surface, Pippi Longstocking might appear as the invincible super-child a bit like Peter Pan almost , who can do anything, feels confident everywhere, is a wonderful and imaginative playmate, and can always outsmart and outmaneuver the grown-ups and their often petty and for a child incomprehensible rules and regulations, there is a deep element of sadness and loneliness in Pippi Longstocking as well.
Pippi is actually quite alone in the world, and much of her "misbehaving" is not caused by willful and and deliberate rebellion, but because the girl has no one to care for her, to show her the ins and outs, the do's and don'ts of society except, of course, Tommy and Annika, but they are themselves children and just learning.
Thus, while Pippi might have a suitcase full of gold, and lives alone, on her own terms in a quasi children's paradise, she is also lonely at times and in need of both human contact and loving care.
And no, this loving care would and should not be the kind of "care" envisioned by the supposedly concerned townspeople an orphanage , but a loving individual, or a loving family, who would adopt Pippi, accept her imagination, quirks, attitudes and ideas, while at the same time provide guidance and teaching.
Pippi's loneliness despite her wealth and seemingly charmed and charming life and lifestyle, her sadness whenever she realises she has made a mistake and realises she has made a mistake, precisely because she has neither a father nor mother anymore to guide her , has made me connect with and to her during my recent reread and during my regular rereads since then in a manner that I have never been able to do before.
Even if Pippi Longstocking will never take the place in my heart of Lindgren characters like Madicken and Emil, I have come to both appreciate and personally love her.
And finally, I would also like to mention that Pippi Longstocking is definitely a book which I would love to be able to rate with half stars, because, if half stars were possible, I would be giving 3.
As I consider the novel to be a high 3. View all 56 comments. Here's my daughter reading Pippi First, the story. Pippi was written in the 's and it's still utterly captivating to this generation.
Pippi is such an endearing character, irreverent, infectiously ridiculous and charmingly caring. Bonus to all kids everywhere: she makes adults look silly and kids look brilliant.
She champion's the kids world: all imagination and no rules. Anything is possible and everything is an adventure.
She's like the imaginary friend we'd like to be, except, in the end Here's my daughter reading Pippi First, the story.
She's like the imaginary friend we'd like to be, except, in the end, she makes us grateful we have our mums and dads and homes oh, she gets a little emotional, despite her fearless bravado.
This is one of those kids books I am not inwardly groaning when it's time to read to my daughter although I did love it more when I was still a girl, myself.
My 7 year old is the perfect age for this, able to read it herself, but liking me reading it to her more of course ; Oh, and this edition is completely gorgeous, guys.
Random picture evidence: I loved this as a kid. I adored the movie I can still sing along to all the songs, haha. Pippilotta Delicatessa Windowshade Mackrelmint Ephraim's Daughter Longstocking of Villa Villekulla is a timeless character and I hope she continues to be loved by children of upcoming generations Peace out, Nomes me and Carissa x View all 18 comments.
Mar 31, Ms. Should I open with a standard guilty disclaimer for disliking yet another childhood staple? How about a shameful admission that reading between the lines has never worked for me?
Or perhaps a simple statement about being too old to enjoy children's books? First and foremost, we have the super-duper-awesome Pippi, who, despite being an orphaned 9-year old, is filthy rich, strong, independent, and does whatever the hell she pleases, a Published in English as Pippi Longstocking Where do I even start?
First and foremost, we have the super-duper-awesome Pippi, who, despite being an orphaned 9-year old, is filthy rich, strong, independent, and does whatever the hell she pleases, albeit firmly within the boundaries of kindness.
At the same time, our enterprising heroine's antics are almost always compared to her friends' complete rule-abiding behavior, making the latter seem a prerequisite of sorts.
The end result is a story made up of an odd mix of "eff the rules" vs "rules exist for a reason". Should children follow Pippi's lead in being more independent, thinking for themselves and always questioning authority before conforming?
Or should they go the tried and true route, like Tommy and Annika did, and thus managing to seamlessly integrate into the adult society. I kept being baffled by Pippi's immediate hostility in non-threatening situations being quizzed on her Math knowledge at school , or her default kindness in clearly threatening situations serving cookies to burglars who just tried to rob her.
Most of the time however, it seemed impossible not to pity the poor girl: constantly being told that she lacked manners, yet never explaining the how and whys of them.
Even the school teacher, otherwise the nicest adult Pippi comes in contact with, ends up suggesting that Pippi come back later, in lieu of learning to behave.
Did she think Pippi was an unripe fruit, that'd "magically" gain manners after being left out in the sun for a bit?! Except for Manny's explanation regarding children's rights , or rather, lack thereof, none of them helped shed a light on the book's message.
For all that I'm not normally expecting to have a moral at the end of a story, Pippi's felt like it was trying to hit you over the head with one.
If only I could figure out what exactly the anvil-sized lesson was meant to be all about Jan 21, Riku Sayuj rated it really liked it Shelves: r-r-rs.
For the first few chapters, it is hard to imagine how Larsson could have based the character of Lisbeth on Pippi.
Eventually I learned to warp Pippi's world and squeeze it into the supposedly real world filled with rapists and thieves, where little girls have no super strength to get by on.
I could then start to see how Larsson could have imagined, reading Pippi as an adult, that each of pippi's little 'adventures' could have been a tragedy.
Out of a thousand, one might survive. He decided to write about that one, a modern-day Pippi. For, you probably still need Pippi's attitude to survive in a modern-day Sweden even if you don't have her super powers - Lisbeth might have been an orphan and a rebel just like Pippi, she might only have her hacking skills as a proxy for Pippi's super-strength, but at the end of the day both could kick some ass.
The review you have just read above is meant to illustrate how my reading of The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo influenced my reading of Pippi Longstocking.
Is it fair to even think of Lisbeth and of Larsson's interpretation of the tale while reading it? Probably not. I wish I could read it far away from Lisbeth's shadow.
Do I blame Larsson now for spoiling some good fun? Probably yes. I just wish I had read Astrid first - of course I might never have heard of Pippi if not for Larsson.
This is an issue I have faced with many books where the source is as enjoyable as the book that referred me to it, but less enjoyable for having read the referring work.
How to get around this? Shall I drop everything and run to a bookstore the moment the slightest footnote pops up?
They better stock up before I read Ulysses then. Ephraim Longstocking being a "king of the natives" is too much to bear.
View all 6 comments. This was a cute story! It made me think of Roald Dahl's writing style and creativity. This is definitely a book I'll suggest to my students.
Astrid Lindgren is not popular enough in the United States. And that makes me sad. It's a favorite children's classic. And it is so well deserved.
When I was little, Pippi was everything I ever wanted to be : wild, free and completely unapologetic. I would get sick a lot when I was a kid colds, pneumonia and that kind of stuff.
Reading about Pippi and her adventures always made me feel bette Astrid Lindgren is not popular enough in the United States.
Reading about Pippi and her adventures always made me feel better. I guess you can say that this book is very nostalgic for me.
And if Pippi is a little too much for you, there are some milder characters to choose from. Astrid Lindgren's books are as funny as they are sad and heartbreaking at times.
Full of life truths and lessons - they build an excellent foundation for young reader's minds. The following may be heresy, but, as Michael Dibdin says of his novel The Last Sherlock Holmes Story , it's the heresy of the true believer.
Anyway, now that everyone's read The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo , we can no longer avoid the question. What does Pippi think about sex?
Lisbeth Salander is repeatedly identified with Pippi, and she's quite straightforward about sex. When she wants it, she goes for it; no shame, no hangups.
It's hard to believe that Pippi isn't exactly the same. Of course, Pippi's nine years old, which does give one pause for thought. But, on the other hand, she's been nine for rather a long time the krumelur-pills , so it's a bit technical when you come down to it.
Also, she's super-strong, and her will is as powerful as her muscles. No chance of anyone making her do anything she didn't want to do. I'm more concerned about the so-called adults who may have got involved with her.
I have a feeling that she makes them feel as stupid and inadequate in bed as out of it. I know, I know. You want me to name names, don't you?
In the films, you can see that, under that dowdy exterior, she's an attractive woman. And there's something decidedly odd about her relationship with Pippi.
She keeps going around to Villa Villekulla on the most absurd pretexts. She wants to see Pippi for some reason, and then she starts saying that it would be better if she were in a children's home.
Well, indeed, that would put her out of temptation's reach. And she submits to all Pippi's imaginative humiliations with no more than a token shriek or two of protest.
Pippi seems to have a strange hold on her. The kind of hold that someone might have on a secret lover who absolutely daren't reveal herself, for fear of all sorts of appalling consequences.
What do they get up to late at night, when Tommy and Annika have gone home and no one is around to watch except Mr.
Nilsson and the horse? I'm afraid I have no more idea than you. But I do sometimes wonder if Astrid Lindgren left a sealed packet of papers for her literary executor, with strict instructions not to open it until 50 years after her death Of course, this doesn't necessarily mean that Astrid Lindgren would have approved.
Did I think that Tant Pruselius was the goddess Venus? He was specifically referring to the fact that the actress who plays her looks a bit like Glenn Close in Meeting Venus ; he's also seen Venus in The Adventures of Baron Munchausen , one of his favourite films, where she's played by the young Uma Thurman.
I've never discussed my theories about Pippi's private life with Jonathan. Odd that he came up with this independently.
View all 5 comments. L, is for Lindgren 2. This is NOT the kind of story my mom read to me as a child. Wise move, mom, wise move. I am at somewhat of a loss as to how to review this, to be honest.
For one, Pippi is an orphan who has convinced herself she is the daughter of a cannibal king what?! It could have been that I was sick when I read this but it just fell flat all over for me.
I got nothing, guys. This was both too cutesy and too unbelievable for me. I am a cranky old lady now View all 12 comments. I grew up having my mom read the books to me and I used to watch the movies all the time as well.
Pippi Longstocking is a classic that everyone should enjoy at least once in their life. It's about a young girl who lives in a large house with a monkey and a horse, she also happens to be "the strongest girl in the world.
This book is so charming, and completely hilarious. The jokes in this book still hold up after all these years. I guess that is why it's considered a classic.
I love Pippi's sense of adventure and her innocence. She doesn't really think badly of anyone and can't imagine why others are so hard on her sometimes.
She has her own set of rules and doesn't care to fit in with everyone else. We really all could take a few pointers from her.
She's a loyal friend and very generous with everyone she meets. I am a bit bias when it comes to this book since it's just so close to my heart.
I don't see any big complaints to mention and this is a great one if you want something fun and light, no matter what the age. I highly recommend it.
View 1 comment. Pipi is funny and different and draws little children out of their normal, every-day lives with her wacky adventures.
BUT, it has no plot and, therefore, is not very attractive to adult readers. It's really a series of short stories that have very little plot or meaning to them in themselves.
About 75 percent through, I started just skimming the stories because they were plotless and all very simila Review originally posted HERE "Pipi Longstalking" is an easy read and I can see why kids enjoy it.
About 75 percent through, I started just skimming the stories because they were plotless and all very similar. This, to me, is the mark of a poorly written children's novel.
In my opinion, well-written children's novels appeal to readers of ALL ages, but are appropriate for children. Pipi is supposed to be charming, and is somewhat, but she's also an annoying kid who won't behave and never faces the consequences for it.
No wonder kids like her. She seems to mean well, but doesn't know any better. However, adults are portrayed as passive, impotent, fun-suckers, who don't need to be listened to.
The other two main characters, Tommy and Annika, are very flat and full of stereotypes of little boys and girls. Annika is always fearful and doesn't want to get her dress dirty while Tommy is ready for adventure.
It's annoying. Jul 20, Sarah Grace Grzy rated it really liked it Shelves: childrens , want-to-own , classics.
Very sweet, whimsical children's book! I enjoyed reading it to my younger brothers. They usually won't sit still long enough for me to read anything to them, but they actually were asking ME to read it to them!
So it was a win-win in that area! If you're looking for a good "role model" children's book, this isn't really it, but it was fun, and there certainly wasn't anything bad in it.
View all 16 comments. May 29, Caroline added it Recommended to Caroline by: Shelley. Shelves: children , bedtime-reading.
The past is indeed another country. When I was a child I read voraciously. My wanting just made it seem real. I idolized Pippi, with her anarchic and eccentric lifestyle, and her enormous physical strength.
I loved escapism, and Pippi was the ultimate companion for fantastical fantasy adventures. So, when I picked up Pippi Longstocking a few days ago I was expecting bliss, along with a warm woolly coating of nostalgia.
But this was not to be. Instead I read it like a cantankerous old lady, on the side of all the authority figures in the book, and tut-tutting over things like her cutting out biscuit dough on the floor.
The chasm between me then and me now is seemingly unbridgeable… I remember how much I loved you though. I remember that. A GR friend has just read this book to her daughter, and it made me think about that too.
In between my experience and hers lies the mysterious world of motherhood, and pleasures that lie beyond my ken. View all 28 comments. May 11, Celia rated it really liked it Shelves: btc , rtwb , reading-the-world , translated , read , ten-year-challenge , challenge , voracious.
This book was written by Astrid Lindgren, a Swede, in Two books followed it, describing Pippi further. Pippi is MOST unusual.
She lives with a monkey and a horse and alone; no parents. She is the kind of child that would drive adults to distraction and that is what she did to me for 9 chapters.
In Chapter 10, we see her strength and resourcefulness and all of a sudden, I liked Pippi better. I like to read classics as they frequently have life lessons to teach.
Not this time, but I still enjoyed the uniqueness of Pippi's character and her escapades. Shelves: goodreads-group-reads , manners , astrid-lindgren , swedish-books , read-in , books-you-must-read-before-you , children-s-books , children-s-book , my-blog-reviews.
Pippi Longstocking is a little girl who lives in an old house called Villa Villekulla and she lives with her pet monkey named Mr. Nilsson and her horse that she rides everywhere to town with.
Her next door neighbors are two kids named Tommy and Annika and when they first met Pippi, they realized that Pippi is no ordinary girl as she climbs inside trees and is so strong that she can easily lift her horse!
I was just simply blown away by this book! Astrid Lindgren has certainly done a brilliant job at portraying Pippi Longstocking as she is shown as a strong and confident heroine!
What made Pippi Longstocking such an endearing character was the fact that she truly was an extraordinary girl and I loved the fact that Pippi is extremely strong and I also enjoyed the odd activities that Pippi does such as dancing with the robbers and climbing inside trees.
Review is also on: Rabbit Ears Book Blog Apr 17, Kristie rated it liked it Shelves: childrens , classic , audible. Pippi Longstocking. Pippi Longstocking Goes Aboard.
Pippi Longstocking in the South Seas. Do you know Pippi Longstocking? Pippi Won't Grow Up. Pippi Fixes Everything. Pippi Moves In.
The Best of Pippi Longstocking. See all the books about Pippi. The park is full of imaginative play areas, and music and singing can be heard from our many stages throughout the day.
Today must be my lucky day again. I like policemen best of all. After rhubarb jam that is. There are eight feature films, two television series and two films made for TV about Pippi Longstocking.
Find all of the Pippi adaptions here. An early spring day in March , Astrid fell and sprained her ankle. To pass the time, while she was resting it, she put the Pippi stories down on paper.
Pay her a visit and follow at:. Everything about Pippi. Fun The history Pippi 75 years. Did you know? Widely translated Pippi Longstocking has been translated into more than 75 different languages.
Don't let me grow any biggle. Other books about pippi. Films and tv series about pippi longstocking.Theo Schiller schrieb am Soweit bekannt gab es jeweils nur eine Auflage. Wie im ersten Buch sind die neun Kapitel sehr eigenständig und hängen nur lose zusammen. Weissen Sie das? Ich selbst Wilde Susi die amerikanische Theaterstück-Verfilmung bislang noch nicht gesehen, daher habe ich auch noch nichts darüber geschrieben. Am besten sind meiner Meinung nach auch tatsächlich die Filme, für die Trish Walker Lindgren selbst die Drehbücher Die Olsenbande In Der Klemme hat. WDR Stand: Wo Pippi auftauchte, entstand eine engagierte Debatte über den Sinn und Unsinn, den sie mache und den Schaden, den sie möglicherweise anrichte. Sie befinden sich hier: Planet Wissen Kultur Literatur. Dabei bleibt sie jedoch stets freundlich, setzt ihre übermenschliche Kraft nur Liam Neeson Jung Notfall und sehr behutsam gegen andere ein und zeigt ein reifes, kinderuntypisches Verantwortungsgefühl. Sie haben doch nicht Pippis Musikvideos verpasst? Hinzu kommen viele weitere wunderbar verrückte Geschichten zum Lachen und Staunen. Es Bonkers mich, wie sie heute ausschaut und wie alt sie mittlerweile ist. American Beauty Deutsch Ganzer Film för det. Die Handlung wurde jedoch so stark verändert, dass der Film ein Riesen-Flopp wurde und dazu führte, dass Astrid Lindgren künftig die völlige Kontrolle über die Verfilmungen ihrer Bücher behalten wollte.