Buy Rozbitek 1 by Chuck Palahniuk (ISBN: ) from Amazon’s Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders. Book enthusiasts! We present rozbitek by chuck palahniuk as e-book resource in this website. You are available to download this electronic. Survivor is a satirical novel by Chuck Palahniuk, first published in February The book tells the story of Tender Branson, a member of the Creedish Church.

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Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Refresh and try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Preview — Rozbitek by Chuck Palahniuk. Rozbitek by Chuck Palahniuk Goodreads Author. Paperbackpages. Published January by Niebieska studnia first published To see what your palahniuo thought of this book, please sign up.

Chuck Palahniuk

To ask other readers questions about Rozbitekplease sign up. Do you think the plane crashed? I like to believe that Tender and Fertility landed safely and raised their child together, living happily ever after. Juli Woods Chuck answers this: This question contains spoilers… view spoiler [Why did Adam appear to be genuinely trying to kill Tender early on when the caseworker inhaled the poison instead?

I’m not sure what his plan or endgame was? To go to Nebraska with his brother and have him kill him with a rock? Why kill the agent, making whatever he wanted to achieve more difficult? Why did Adam need for the 3 of them to be on the run? Khan This answer contains spoilers… view spoiler [ I think the caseworker was his intended target.

Given that she had such a close relationship with the Credish survivors, he might have felt it …more I think the caseworker was his intended target.

Given that she had such a close relationship with the Credish survivors, he might have felt it necessary to erase her and the records. Him brandishing a gun was only so he could get Tender to come with him.

Rozbitek by Chuck Palahniuk (2 star ratings)

In the end, him having Tender kill him would fulfill both his altruistic desire for a ‘new beginning’ as well as his personal desire for Deliverance. See all 3 questions about Rozbitek…. Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Welcome to the mind of Chuck Palancuick” Testing, testing, one, two, three Are you reading this?

Testing, testing, one, two, three Is this thing on? Testing, testing, one, two, three Yes Chuck, I get that you like writing a lot of that literacy term called, drama of sensibility.

Maybe it’s time to look at using something different. Survivor makes Fight Club look like a mild experience when leading towards the angst spewing forth from t “Pacy, inventive, often funny, dark, disturbing and plain weird! Survivor makes Fight Club look like a mild experience when leading towards the angst spewing forth from the authors mind. Pessimistic is the word I’d use. Half glass full sort-of-guy? No, more like empty glass sort-of-guy.

The opening starts with Tender narrating how he hijacked a Boeing and then leads on to how he found himself in that situation. Why’s he hijacked a plane? He wants to go out in a blaze of glory que Bon Jovi, thanks. While yapping into the recording blackbox, he tells the reader about his experience within the Creedish Cult, which is overlapped with narrative from his life outside the cult – that working for a rich-to-do couple and his past-time hobby – picking up the phone and giving those in need advice Life is dull, the world isn’t kind, so why bother?

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Here’s the empty glass sort-of-guy metaphor. Even when stardom hits, he is still the death-wishing, dull, pessimistic persona that begins to grate in the prose later. I did enjoy how Tender’s stream of consciousness unravelled throughout the narrative.

What I didn’t, was how depressing the read was.

Rozbitek by Chuck Palahniuk (4 star ratings)

chuxk I was feeling like I needed to shower after reading or grabbing something alcoholic to sedate myself. I was soaked in irony. The writing style is just lax, informal, yes, lax to the point of being sketchy. At times I was having difficulty piecing together what was being said, especially between Tender and Fertility great name.

Their dialogue, at times, made absolutely no sense at time. It was in affect wordplay, that is all. Overlapping themes are placed to both confuse and entice the reader to piece together what the hell is going on. We’ve got themes of religion, fame, pornography, sex, philosophy of life, drug abuse, how to eat and lobster and how to keep to your daily planner. There are some strong comparison to Fight Club the social pzlahniuk one man has against society, yes.

Homemade recipes and self tips on how to remove stains too how to make bombs and chemical weapons, yes. One man’s narrative with so many twists and turns, involving ambiguous characters and towards the end, leading to death, yes. Why change it if it isn’t broken? Well, it’s just lazy writing to rehash something over and over again.

Good read, just a little on the ‘read it, skip it’ sort-of-thing. We’re all living within this fake plastic hotbed of social dissatisfaction – celebrities rule and we feed them. Welcome to planet Earth. View all 4 comments. Survivor follows the well-known recipe that makes Palahniuk a writer with extraordinary insight. However, I didn’t like it as much as the other ones of his I’ve read.

I guess absurdities are part of what makes his novels great, completing a pattern which makes perfect sense through metaphors and witty implications. Only here, these absurdities were sort of detached from one another. Something went wrong and I missed the point which, in Choke for instance, made my hair stand on end. That’s not to Survivor follows the well-known recipe that makes Palahniuk a writer with extraordinary insight. That’s not to say I didn’t like Survivor. On the contrary, if it was my first or second Palahniuk novel, it would most probably get my 4 stars hands down.

Well, it’s not, and the comparison with Choke and Fight Club is inevitable. I feel like I’m getting too old for Chuck Palahniuk.

Not because his books are geared towards young readers in any particular way – I mean, they are definitely adult books – but because of his writing style. Saying that, I did enjoy this book for the most part.

Survivor has a rea 3. Survivor has a really interesting concept: Tender Branson, the last remaining member of the Creedish Death Cult, has hijacked a plane, emptied it of passengers and pilot, and is currently telling his life story to the ‘black box’ as he is running out of fuel and preparing to die in the crash.

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His life is a satire cchuck both the cult of celebrity and religion, and there were genuinely amusing moments throughout this book even if they were overarchingly depressing to think about. I also really liked the fact that the chapters of the book were in reverse, as we as readers count down towards chhuck crash, as well as the end of Tender’s life. It might seem gimmicky to some, but I cuhck felt like it worked well in this case.

Like I said though, I’m too old for Palahniuk’s prose I think. He is overly explicit, and while this doesn’t bother me, it does get old quite quickly. This book wasn’t as full of sex and language as some of his other books, and didn’t rely as heavily on shock factor there was more substance here than something like Snuff for examplebut it did feel like it was going a bit downhill towards the end of the book and I was eager to just get to the end of the book after a while.

I’m not sure if I’ll pick up another Palahniuk book, unless the concept really appeals, but if you’re a fan of his writing style I’d definitely recommend this one over others. It’s not quite up there with the likes of Fight Club and Diary which I think are genuinely good Palahniuk books, and less predictablebut this is definitely one of the better ones.

View all 3 comments. You know him best as the father of “Fight Club,” that fiendishly nihilistic modern tale of materialism and machismo run awry. The narrator begins by telling us that he has hijacked a plane and that he will run out of fuel in so many hours. In that time, he will tell us and the flight recorder the tale of how he got to where he is.

So then, in You know him best as the father of “Fight Club,” that fiendishly nihilistic modern tale of materialism and machismo run awry. So then, in retrospect, the narrator relates of having grown up in a religious cult to be a perfect servant to the wealthy people of the outside world, learning everything there is to know about how many folds to place in a napkin and which dinner forks to set out and what products will remove which type of stain.

Through bizarre circumstances, his home phone number is repeatedly mixed up with a suicide-prevention hotline. Finally, he gets fed up and tells one tortured man to do himself in. It is not long before the self-murdered man’s sister begins circulating in his world. The narrator soon learns that she is a psychic and has a knack for predicting great disasters.

Through plot twists each more fiendish than the last, soon the narrator winds up a pop celebrity, tapping into the woman’s precognition powers to become a modern-day Nostradamus. The darker sides of capitalism and celebrity soon rear their ugly heads and a mysterious stranger is tracking him down, perhaps to kill him.

Last modified: June 21, 2020