To samozřejmě ne, pořád to zůstávají Foglarovi Hoši od Bobří řeky. Jirka, Vilík, ale také postava chlapce s přezdívkou Kytičkář, Větrník. Foglar, Jaroslav. Published. Bratislava: Gemini, Notes. Title translated as: The boys from Beaver River. Original title: Hosi od Bobri reky. Text in Slovak. hosi od bobri reky pdf merge. Quote. Postby Just» Tue Aug 28, am. Looking for hosi od bobri reky pdf merge. Will be grateful for any help! Top.
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Jaroslav Foglar 6 July — 23 January was a famous Czech author who wrote many novels about youths partly also about Boy Scouts movement and their adventures in nature and dark city streets.
Foglar was born and grew up in Praguecapital of Bohemia. Because his father died prematurely he was brought up in rather poor material conditions by his mother.
He was strongly influenced by romantic parts of Prague. All of hksi fictional towns in his novels are more or less derived from Prague. During the s and s, Foglar worked as a magazine editor in one of the largest Prague publishing houses, Melantrich. He edited several journals for youths:. After the Communist coup rek Foglar was kicked out of the publishing house, his magazines were liquidated and his books prohibited, as was the Scout movement and independent youth clubs.
For many years he worked as a tutor in boarding schools and youth homes. During the fall of censorship at the end of the s, he published some new books rekj re-editions of the older ones. After Soviet occupation of Czechoslovakia his books were once again banned until Although Foglar worked as a Boy Scout leader, feky relation to the Scout movement was not straightforward. He basically pictured the Boy Scouts only in few of his novels especially Pod junackou vlajkou a Devadesatka pokracujepreferring to write mostly about his own invention, the boy clubs.
Foglar’s idea of independent boy clubs is basically derived from German Wandervogel movement. As editor of Mlady HlasatelFoglar systematically build clubbist ideology based on friendship, good deeds, personal sacrifice, love of the nature, etc.
Clubs were small groups between 4 and 8 youths. Some of them were informally led by young men few years older than other youths, like Rikitan in novel Hosi od Bobri reky or by best of the youths – like ‘exemplary youth’ Mirek Dusin of Rychle Sipy Club.
Hosi od Bobri reky (kresleny serial)
With Foglar’s novels and magazine articles as examples, many Czech youths established such clubs. In the golden age of club movement, there were thousands of such independent clubs, which presented a type of Wandervogel -like alternative to the organized Scout movement.
On the other hand, when Scouts were persecuted and forbidden during the German occupation between and and during Communism between and with short exception of renewal of Scout during andboy clubs posed excellent informal alternative of youth life based on ideas similar to those of Scouts.
One of the key motives of Foglar’s novels is the tension between the loneliness and close friendship between young male heroes.
In My Book: Hoši od Bobří řeky by Jaroslav Foglar (Review)
These novels are also non-scout ones, picturing independent life of youths. On the other hand, in second large group of his novels, a ‘group hero’ novels, the plot is based on stories of some organized group of youths, with less individual psychology and more action and adventures. The heroes are boy scouts or independent clubbists. Some critics argued that Foglar’s novels are crammed with covert homoerotic desire, or that the author himself was gay.
Foglar was strongly influenced by German Wandervogel romantism more than the ideas of British scout movement which emerged in Bohemian Lands during the WWI. Wandervogel movement itself had some elements of male eroticism.
It can be admitted that most of the Foglar’s novels include close friendships between two youths, with some exceptions in relation to the ‘group-hero’ novels like ‘Rychle Sipy’ Club and ‘Devadesatka’.
Foglar novels are set in an prevalently male world, where women are often irrelevant old grannys or small girls, often without names. This homosociality was very common in literature of the period, regardless of the sexual orientation of the author.