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Datum objave: 10.12.2017
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NOBEL PRIZE DAY is observed annually on December 10.

The Nobel Prize in Literature for 2017 is awarded to the English author Kazuo Ishiguro 'who, in novels of great emotional force, has uncovered the abyss beneath our illusory sense of connection with the world'.

NOBEL PRIZE DAY is observed annually on December 10.



Nobel Week Highlights

https://www.nobelprize.org/index.html



Nobel Prize Award 2017. Stockholm, Sweden, December 10, 2017. Medicine Physics Chemistry Literature

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=m3dEVSuoeBI


Nobel Prize Award 2017. Stockholm. Sweden. December 10, 2017. Nobel laureates in Medicine Physics Chemistry Literature and Economics receive their awards.

The Nobel Prize in Physics 2017

Rainer Weiss, Barry C. Barish and Kip S. Thorne

"for decisive contributions to the LIGO detector and the observation of gravitational waves". The Nobel Prize in Chemistry 2017

Jacques Dubochet, Joachim Frank and Richard Henderson

"for developing cryo-electron microscopy for the high-resolution structure determination of biomolecules in solution". The Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine 2017

Jeffrey C. Hall, Michael Rosbash and Michael W. Young

"for their discoveries of molecular mechanisms controlling the circadian rhythm". The Nobel Prize in Literature 2017

Kazuo Ishiguro

"who, in novels of great emotional force, has uncovered the abyss beneath our illusory sense of connection with the world". The Sveriges Riksbank Prize in Economic Sciences in Memory of Alfred Nobel 2017

Richard H. Thaler

"for his contributions to behavioural economics". Nobel Prize 2017. #NobelPrize2017 #NobelPrize Нобелевская премия 2017 года. جائزة نوبل عام 2017. Giải Thưởng Nobel, 2017.


Nobel Prize Day is observed annually on December 10.

https://nationaldaycalendar.com/nobel-prize-day-december-10/

On November 27, 1895, Alfred Nobel signed his third and last will at the Swedish-Norwegian Club in Paris. When it was opened and read after his death, the will caused a lot of controversy both in Sweden and internationally, as Nobel had left much of his wealth for the establishment of a prize. His family opposed the creation of the Nobel Prize, and the prize awarders he named refused to do what he had requested in his will. It was five years before the first Nobel Prize could be awarded in 1901.

Where does the money for the Nobel Prizes come from?

At the age of 17, Swedish Alfred Nobel spoke five languages fluently. Nobel became an inventor and businessman, and at the time of his death on 10 December 1896; he had 355 patents worldwide – one of them was the patent on dynamite. Furthermore, he had started 87 companies all over the world. According to his will, Alfred Nobel’s enormous fortune was to be used to establish prizes to award those who had done their best to benefit mankind in the fields of physics, chemistry, medicine, literature and peace. The first Nobel Prizes were awarded in 1901, five years after Nobel’s death. In 1969, another prize was added “The Sveriges Riksbank Prize in Economic Sciences in Memory of Alfred Nobel.”

The Nobel Prize Award Ceremonies

The Nobel Laureates are announced at the beginning of October each year. A couple of months later, on 10 December, the anniversary of Alfred Nobel’s death, they receive their prizes from the Swedish King – a Nobel diploma, a medal, and 10 million Swedish crowns per prize. All Nobel Prizes are awarded in Stockholm, Sweden, except for the Nobel Peace Prize, which is awarded in Oslo, Norway. (When Alfred Nobel was alive, Norway and Sweden were united under one monarch, until 1905 when Norway became an independent kingdom with its own king.)

This information was obtained from www.NobelPrize.org.  For more information or to watch the Nobel Awards, go to www.NobelPrize.org.

HOW TO OBSERVE

Watch the Nobel Prize ceremonies live online.  Use #NobelPrizeDay to post on social media.

HISTORY

Since 1901, the Nobel Prize has been awarded annually on December 10. 

There are over 1,500 national days. Don’t miss a single one. Celebrate Every Day with National Day Calendar!

Prize Announcement Dates

https://www.nobelprize.org/nobel_prizes/about/prize_announcements/index.html

The announcement of the Nobel Laureates and the Laureates in Economic Sciences for the year is made on the same day that the Nobel Prize awarding institutions choose from among the names recommended by the respective Nobel Committees. Immediately after the vote, a press conference is held by the concerned Nobel Prize awarder.

Announcements of the 2017 Nobel Prizes

The recipients of the Nobel Prize and the Sveriges Riksbank Prize in Economic Sciences in Memory of Alfred Nobel are now announced.

The Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine was announced by Thomas Perlmann, Secretary of the Nobel Committee for Physiology or Medicine, on Monday 2 October.

Press release

The Nobel Prize in Physics was announced by Göran K. Hansson, Secretary General of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, on Tuseday 3 October.

Press release

The Nobel Prize in Chemistry was announced by Göran K. Hansson, Secretary General of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, on Wednesday 4 October.

Press release

The Nobel Prize in Literature was announced by Sara Danius, Permanent Secretary of the Swedish Academy, on Thursday 5 October.

Press release

The Nobel Peace Prize was announced by Berit Reiss-Andersen, Chair of the Norwegian Nobel Committee, on Friday 6 October.

Press release

The Sveriges Riksbank Prize in Economic Sciences in Memory of Alfred Nobel was announced by Göran K. Hansson, Secretary General of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, on Monday 9 October.

Press release

The Nobel Prize in Literature 2017   Kazuo Ishiguro


The Nobel Prize in Literature for 2017 is awarded to the English author Kazuo Ishiguro

"who, in novels of great emotional force, has uncovered the abyss beneath our illusory sense of connection with the world".

https://www.nobelprize.org/nobel_prizes/literature/laureates/2017/press.html

Kazuo Ishiguro

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kazuo_Ishiguro

Kazuo Ishiguro OBE FRSA FRSL (born 8 November 1954) is a Nobel Prize-winning British novelist, screenwriter, and short story writer. He was born in Nagasaki, Japan; his family moved to England in 1960 when he was five. Ishiguro graduated from the University of Kent with a bachelor's degree in English and Philosophy in 1978 and gained his master's from the University of East Anglia's creative writing course in 1980.

Ishiguro is considered one of the most celebrated contemporary fiction authors in the English-speaking world, having received four Man Booker Prize nominations and winning the 1989 award for his novel The Remains of the Day. His 2005 novel, Never Let Me Go, was named by Time as the best novel of 2005 and included in its list of the 100 best English-language novels from 1923 to 2005. His seventh novel, The Buried Giant, was published in 2015. Growing up in a Japanese family in the UK was crucial to his writing, as he says, enabling him to see things from a different perspective to many of his British peers.[1]

In 2017, the Swedish Academy awarded Ishiguro the Nobel Prize in Literature, describing him in its citation as a writer "who, in novels of great emotional force, has uncovered the abyss beneath our illusory sense of connection with the world

Ishiguro has been married to Lorna MacDougall, a social worker, since 1986. They met at the West London Cyrenians homelessness charity in Notting Hill, where Ishiguro was working as a residential resettlement worker. The couple live in London with their daughter Naomi.

Ishiguro wrote in an opinion piece "that the UK is now very likely to cease to exist" as a result of the 2016 United Kingdom European Union membership referendum.

He describes himself as a "serious cinephile" and "great admirer of Bob Dylan", previous recipient of the Nobel Literature prize.

https://www.nobelprize.org/nobel_prizes/literature/laureates/2017/ishiguro-facts.html

Kazuo Ishiguro wins the Nobel prize in literature 2017

https://www.theguardian.com/books/2017/oct/05/kazuo-ishiguro-wins-the-nobel-prize-in-literature

The British author Kazuo Ishiguro said he was both honoured and “taken completely by surprise” after he was named this year’s winner of the 2017 Nobel prize in literature, even initially wondering if the announcement was a case of “fake news”.

Ishiguro, author of novels including The Remains of the Day and Never Let Me Go, was praised by the Swedish Academy for novels which “uncovered the abyss beneath our illusory sense of connection with the world” and were driven by a “great emotional force”.

Despite being among those tipped for the prize, whose previous winners include Seamus Heaney, Toni Morrison, Doris Lessing and Pablo Neruda, Ishiguro told the Guardian he had been completely unprepared for the announcement and had even doubted at first if it was true.

“You’d think someone would tell me first but none of us had heard anything,” said Ishiguro, who had been sitting at his kitchen table at home in Golders Green in London about to have brunch, when he got the call from his agent.

“It was completely not something I expected, otherwise I would have washed my hair this morning,” he said with a laugh. “It was absolute chaos. My agent phoned to say it sounded like they had just announced me as the Nobel winner, but there’s so much fake news about these days it’s hard to know who or what to believe so I didn’t really believe it until journalists started calling and lining up outside my door.”

Ishiguro, who was born in Nagasaki in Japan but moved to the UK when he was five, said he was “tremendously proud” to receive the award and emphasised how much he hoped it would be a force for good at a time of global instability.

“This is a very weird time in the world, we’ve sort of lost faith in our political system, we’ve lost faith in our leaders, we’re not quite sure of our values, and I just hope that my winning the Nobel prize contributes something that engenders good will and peace,” he said. “ It reminds us of how international the world is, and we all have to contribute things from our different corners of the world.”

With names including Margaret Atwood, Ngugi Wa Thiong’o and Haruki Murakami leading the odds at the bookmakers, Ishiguro was a surprise choice and he admitted one of his first thoughts had jumped to fellow living authors he felt were equally deserving of a Nobel.


'I thought it was a hoax': Kazuo Ishiguro on winning the Nobel prize in literature

https://www.youtube.com/watch?time_continue=39&v=le-haX_J3yg

The British author Kazuo Ishiguro has been named winner of the 2017 Nobel prize in literature. He was praised by the Swedish Academy for his 'novels of great emotional force', which it said had 'uncovered the abyss beneath our illusory sense of connection with the world'. The author said that in this age of fake news, he initially didn't believe he had won, and said the world has entered a 'very uncertain time'. His most famous novels, The Remains of the Day and Never Let Me Go, were adapted into acclaimed films and he was made an OBE in 1995 


Kazuo Ishiguro on Brexit: 'The nation is very bitterly divided' - BBC Newsnight

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pxU1U2JHzqo


Author Kazuo Ishiguro on His Storytelling Influences

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OB1nQ9C3q5I

 ‘The Buried Giant’ author Kazuo Ishiguro visits the WSJ Cafe in London and talks about the differences between writing novels and working in movies.


Kazuo Ishiguru wins 2017 Nobel Literature Prize

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3UnGnpUGg0I


Ishiguro comments on his Nobel prize for literature

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=m2Dz64HEfjk


イシグロ氏、ノーベル文学賞「間違いかと思った」

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ElDn9QDRCVk



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