La Nausée

La Nausée Read La Naus E Author Jean Paul Sartre Horsebackridingnorthcarolina.us Donc J Tais Tout L Heure Au Jardin Public La Racine Du Marronnier S Enfon Ait Dans La Terre, Juste Au Dessous De Mon Banc Je Ne Me Rappelais Plus Que C Tait Une Racine Les Mots S Taient Vanouis Et, Avec Eux, La Signification Des Choses, Leurs Modes D Emploi, Les Faibles Rep Res Que Les Hommes Ont Trac S Leur Surface J Tais Assis, Un Peu Vo T , La T Te Basse, Seul En Face De Cette Masse Noire Et Noueuse Enti Rement Brute Et Qui Me Faisait Peur Et Puis J Ai Eu Cette Illumination A M A Coup Le Souffle Jamais, Avant Ces Derniers Jours, Je N Avais Pressenti Ce Que Voulait Dire Exister.

  • 4.1
  • 600
  • French
  • 21 December 2018
  • Paperback
  • 250 pages
  • 9782070368051
  • La Nausée
  • Jean-Paul Sartre

10 thoughts on “La Nausée

  1. Jahn Sood says:

    I put a longer review of this book a journal entry that I wrote while I was reading it in my writing since it was too long for this page.6.9.07Nausea is not a good thing to have as the only thing that belongs to you, and even worse as the only thing that you belong to It is sickening and dark and so terribly everyday that it gets inside you if you let it Sartre writes beautifully and describes the physical world in such incredible detail, that if you are a reader, and even if you are a writer, you want to keep going and never put it down, but if you are not emotionally stable enough to handle the fact that you might have done nothing but existing, don t read this book If you are jaded by love don t read this book If you almost lost your self in desire, don t read this book Probably nobody should read this book Then again, if you are like me and obsessed with words and the art that comes from darkness a...

  2. Florencia says:

    Roquentin, Meursault Meursault, Roquentin Now, go outside, grab a cup of coffee and have fun I ll be here, sitting on the floor surrounded by cupcakes, ice cream and some twisted books, like an existentialist Bridget Jones, just contemplating my own ridiculous existence, thanks to you guys and your crude and insightful comments about life and its inevitable absurdity It is a tough read Especially if you feel like a giant failure that never lived, but existed to live, one of the rarest thing in the world, according to another great writer I don t know about the life situation and mental health condition of you people out there, so I will certainly avoid the pressure of recommending this book At the same time, I wish everyone could enjoy Sartre s beautiful writing Yes, that is beautiful And not too difficult to understand.A couple of samples Something has happened to me, I can t doubt it any It came as an illness does, not like an ordinary certainty, not like anything evident It came cunningly, little by little I felt a little strange, a little put out, that s all Once established it never moved, it stayed quiet, and I was able to persuade myself that nothing was the matter w...

  3. دَرونـگَـرآ says:

    _ _ _ _ .

  4. Ahmad Sharabiani says:

    602 La Naus e Nausea, Jean Paul SartreNausea is a philosophical novel by the existentialist philosopher Jean Paul Sartre, published in 1938 It is Sartre s first novel and, in his opinion, one of his best works Antoine Roquentin protagonist of the novel, is a former adventurer who has been living in Bouville for three years Antoine does not keep in touch with family, and has no friends He is a loner at heart and often likes to listen to other people s conversations and examine their actions He settles in the fictional French seaport town of Bouville to finish his research on the life of an 18th century political figure But during the winter of 1932 a sweetish sickness, as he calls nausea, increasingly impinges on almost everything he does or enjoys his research project, the company of an autodidact who is reading all the books in the local library alphabetically, a physical relationship with a caf owner named Fran oise, his memories of Anny, an English girl he once loved, even his own hands and the beauty of nature Even though he at times admits to trying to find some sort of solace in the presence of others, he also exhibits signs of boredom and lack of interest when interacting with people His relatio...

  5. Glenn Russell says:

    Originally published in 1938, Jean Paul Sartre s short existential novel La Naus e can be read on many levels to list several philosophical, psychological, social and political Going back to my college days, my reading of this work has always been decidedly personal Thus my observations below and, at points, my own experiences relating to certain passages I have found to contain great power Then the Nausea sized me, I dropped to a seat I no longer knew where I was I saw the colors spin slowly around me, I wanted to vomit The entire novel is written in the form of a diary of one Antoine Roquentin, an unemployed historian living in the small fictional city of Bouville on the northern French coast in 1932 Roquentin s Nausea his capital isn t occasional or a revulsion to anything specific, the smell of a certain room or being in the presence of a particular group of people no, his Nausea is all pervasive life in all of its various manifestations nauseates him.I recall a time back one muggy afternoon, age eighteen, sitting in a locker room, waiting to take the field for a practice session with the oth...

  6. فرشاد says:

  7. °°°·.°·..·°¯°·._.· ʜᴇʟᴇɴ Ροζουλί Εωσφόρος ·._.·°¯°·.·° .·°°° ★·.·´¯`·.·★ Ⓥⓔⓡⓝⓤⓢ Ⓟⓞⓡⓣⓘⓣⓞⓡ Ⓐⓡⓒⓐⓝⓤⓢ Ταμετούρο Αμ says:

    Some of these days You ll miss me honey , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , .

  8. Fergus says:

    A groundbreaking novel about the thunderous, dual irruption of being and facticity into a young man s life You know, it always happens in exactly that way.For at that very moment when we try to seize the prize of Pure Being for ourselves we are necessarily forced to wrestle with a phony world of Being for Others becoming ACTORS in a world we didn t create.The result is earthshaking for poor, nondescript Roquentin He, like unlucky Prometheus, has suddenly and shamefacedly stolen Fire from the gods.And a pretty tawdry bunch of gods they ve have turned out to be Once you cross that invisible line in front of your unwary feet, the world falls on its stunned head, and the proper orientation is anyone s guess.Where truth lies now is in unending aporia a banal flux.All is changed, changed UTTERLY A Terrible Beauty is born A similar thing happened to me when I was a kid.It was pivotal in my development and in my choices as an adult I had to choose, and fast It s like George Santayana said one day you wake up and realize life s not a spectacle it s a struggle Once you re on that road, there s no going back You can t go home At least at firstYou know, Kafka once wrot...

  9. Steven Godin says:

    Third time luckyI have always preferred the work of Albert Camus when it comes to the subject of existentialism It has taken me three attempts to read Nausea to finally appreciate Whereas I just found Camus easier to digest immediately This small novel is no doubt an important work and essential reading for philosophical purposes I remember reading Camus s The Stranger and Sartre s Nausea back to back, similar in some ways, not in others, The Stranger lingered for weeks, Nausea drifted away But for whatever reason, this time around things just clicked Maybe it helped reading The Age of Reason to finally grasp him, the fact I am a fan of Simone de Beauvoir should mean looking at Sartre in a better light, after all he took her under his wing during her creative days at university They enjoyed each others company, and this goes to show men and women can become great friends without becoming lovers.Sartre, writer and philosophy professor has certainly embedded himself in literary history, and would say he could have been viewed as the French Kafka by virtue of his gift for expressing the horror of certain intellectual situations, if it weren t that his ideas, unlike those of the author of The Great Wall of China, were not completely foreign to moral problems Kafka always questioned the meaning of life Sartre only questions the fact of existence, which is an order of reality much immediate than the human and social elaborations of the life that is on this side of life Na...

  10. Kiri says:

    Okay, wow They should stock this thing in the bible section Or the adult erotica section, because either way it gives you some pretty intense experiences.In a nutshell this book is kind of like an existentialist essay in the form of a diary It s about this red haired writer guy Antoine Roquentin, who s recently been overwhelmed with an intolerable awareness of his own existence Like, super intolerable Like, a soul crushing, mind blowing, nausea inducing kind of intolerable It s pretty awesome.And the best thing the best thing was the accessibility of it all Sartre, the fiend, satisfied me in ways that Dostoevsky and Camus never could I mean, when has an existentialist exposition ever been made so readable So ironic and captivating, so funny there were times I actually laughed out loud Moreover, Sartre gets me I honestly cannot describe the...

10 comments / Add your comment below

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *