By Jean-Paul Sartre
Nausea (orig. French los angeles Nausée) is an epistolary novel through the existentialist thinker Jean-Paul Sartre, released in 1938 and written whereas he used to be educating on the lycée of Le Havre. it's one in all Sartre's best-known novels.
The novel matters a dejected historian in a city just like Le Havre, who turns into confident that inanimate gadgets and events encroach on his skill to outline himself, on his highbrow and non secular freedom, evoking within the protagonist a feeling of nausea.
It is generally one in all the canonical works of existentialism. Sartre was once offered (but declined) the Nobel Prize for literature in 1964. They famous him "for his paintings which, wealthy in principles and packed with the spirit of freedom and the hunt for fact, has exerted a far-reaching effect on our age." He was once one of many few humans ever to have declined the award, relating it as in simple terms a functionality of a bourgeois institution.
- Wikipedia [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nausea_(novel)]
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Extra resources for Nausea
It must be six o’clock. I have never had adventures. Things have happened to me, events, incidents, anything you like. But no adventures. It isn’t a question of words; I am beginning to understand. There is something to which I clung more than all the rest—without completely realizing it. It wasn’t love. Heaven forbid, not glory, not money. It was ... I had imagined that at certain times my life could take on a rare and precious quality. There was no need for extraordinary circumstances: all I asked for was a little precision.
But, at other times, you must stop and mark time because two families, one going up the street, the other coming down, have met and have solidly clasped hands. I go forward slowly. I stand a whole head above both columns and I see hats, a sea of hats. Most of them are black and hard. From time to time you see one fly off at the end of an arm and you catch the soft glint of a skull; then, after a few instants of heavy flight, it returns. At 16 Rue Tournebride, Ur-bain, the hatter, specializing in forage caps, has hung up as a symbol, an immense, red archbishop’s hat whose gold tassels hang six feet from the ground.
No one lives in this section of the Boulevard Noir. The climate is too harsh there, the soil too barren for life to be established there and grow. The three Scieries des Freres Soleil (the Freres Soleil furnished the panelled arch of the Eglise Saint-Cecile de la Mer, which cost a hundred thousand francs) open on the West with all their doors and windows, on the quiet Rue Jeanne-Berthe-Coeuroy which they fill with purring sounds. They turn their backs of triple adjoining walls on the Boulevard Victor-Noir.