Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB


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  1. says: Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB Jean-Paul Sartre ç 8 free read free download ✓ eBook, ePUB or Kindle PDF ç Jean-Paul Sartre

    Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB Sartre was at the outset of his career as well as at its end a man without hope Like so many socially minded intellectuals of a practical cast in mid century Jean Paul Sartre leaned seriously toward socialism Marxism and even briefl

  2. says: Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB

    download Les Mots Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB free download ✓ eBook, ePUB or Kindle PDF ç Jean-Paul Sartre Les Mots The Words Jean Paul SartreThe Words is Jean Paul Sartre's 1963 autobiography The text is divided into two near eual parts entitled 'Reading' and 'Writing' Jean Paul Sartre's famous autobiography of his first ten years has been widely compared to Rousseau's Confessions Written when he was fifty nine years old The Words is a masterpiece of self analysis Sartre the philosopher novelist and playwright brings to his own childhood the s

  3. says: free download ✓ eBook, ePUB or Kindle PDF ç Jean-Paul Sartre Jean-Paul Sartre ç 8 free read Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB

    Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB Jean-Paul Sartre ç 8 free read The Words Jean Paul Sartre's autobiographical work on childhood remembrance is split into two parts Reading writing and looking back from the po

  4. says: download Les Mots Jean-Paul Sartre ç 8 free read free download ✓ eBook, ePUB or Kindle PDF ç Jean-Paul Sartre

    Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB download Les Mots What did Jean Paul Sartre 1905 1980 and Ernesto “Che” Guevara 1928 1967 have in common?Prior to reading this book I did not know that they saw each other when they were both still alive This is my first book read written by Sartre and three years ago I read John Lee Anderson’s Che Guevara A Revolutionary

  5. says: Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB Jean-Paul Sartre ç 8 free read free download ✓ eBook, ePUB or Kindle PDF ç Jean-Paul Sartre

    Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB free download ✓ eBook, ePUB or Kindle PDF ç Jean-Paul Sartre download Les Mots Faith even when profound is never entireThere is considerable audacity in a project of this nature The famed philosopherplaywrightnovelist creates a memoir fifty plus years into the past a poking about in a small child's mind I hazard to say there's a some fancy in these pages Much as Sartre notes throughout most of his childhood he was acting I assume the great thinker feels compelled to craft something of s

  6. says: download Les Mots Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB

    download Les Mots free download ✓ eBook, ePUB or Kindle PDF ç Jean-Paul Sartre Jean-Paul Sartre ç 8 free read Les Mots is probably the most personal and honest book Sartre ever wrote A poignant look prevails from the first to the las

  7. says: Jean-Paul Sartre ç 8 free read free download ✓ eBook, ePUB or Kindle PDF ç Jean-Paul Sartre Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB

    Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB This book is an awesome display of the deeply literary and ‘religious’—religious in the sense of considering all the world and one’s self to be profoundly significant and purposive in every part— nature of Sartre It explains so much about him The title The Words refers to the way he attached a supremely high value in the

  8. says: free download ✓ eBook, ePUB or Kindle PDF ç Jean-Paul Sartre Jean-Paul Sartre ç 8 free read Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB

    free download ✓ eBook, ePUB or Kindle PDF ç Jean-Paul Sartre Jean-Paul Sartre ç 8 free read Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB Until this book and except for some of his political writings I've never much liked Sartre The first exposure to him was in high school through three of his dramas Read uickly and never seen performed I wasn't impressed The second was Nausea an early novel also read in high school I couldn't finish it The third in college was the collection E

  9. says: Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB

    Jean-Paul Sartre ç 8 free read Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB I went to a play last weekend – or rather it was an event in which a scene or a part of a scene from many plays was performed by one actor A couple of scenes from two Sartre plays were performed When I came back home I had a deep urge to read a book by Sartre I decided to pick his memoir 'The Words' I had two translatio

  10. says: Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB

    Jean-Paul Sartre ç 8 free read Jean-Paul Sartre [ ebook / Pdf ] Les Mots – DOC and Kindle ePUB 200 pages book hides inside a 10 000 pages literary text How is this possible one could ask? I have no freaking idea This is why Sa

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Les MotsElt completely superfluous I think his psyche and nervous system was scarred by having to play act for his randfather so much He literally did not feel significant or valuable and was looking for ways to make himself feel real We were never in our own homeThis caused me no suffering since everything was loaned to me but I remained abstract Worldly possessions reflect to their owner what he is they taught me what I was not I was not substantial or permanent I was not the future continuer of my father s work I was not necessary to the production of steel In short I had no soul At nine years old c mon he was thinking about the existential holes people leave behind when they aren t at a party or athering and people notice that they are not there This spoke to Sartre of necessity and he so badly wanted to feel necessary in a way that his absence would be palpable and would shake the world It affected his whole outlook on his literary career and Sartre admitted that it still affected him in his later years His desire to write in such a way that he would be immortalized and missed when he was dead consumed him He later realized the flaw of living solely that you would be remembered and labeled this posthumous thinking and yet he couldn t shake the need to leave a profound impression with others about his past being whether or not he was still being or not This probably illuminates his matured ideas about intersubjectivity and our connection to others that is irreducible and fundamental to our consciousness and being Could it be that Sartre so badly felt the need to be needed that he invented a philosophy in which this need is proof of our ontological interconnectivity Or could Sartre have felt intensely and consistently this need we all have and rightly surmised a possible reason for it that better explains its appearance than any other theory I think bothSartre ives an excellent analogy about how he began to feel which may communicate to the reader in imagery than Sartre could explain in abstract philosophy Since nobody laid claim to me seriously I laid claim to being indispensable to the Universe What could be haughtier What could be sillier The fact is that I had no choice I had sneaked onto a train and fallen asleep and when the ticket collector shook me and asked for my ticket I had to admit that I had none Nor did I have the money with which to pay my fare on the spot I began by pleading Advanced First Aid, CPR, and AED (Orange Book) guilty I had left my identity card at home I no longer even remembered how I hadotten by the ticket puncher but I admitted that I had sneaked on to the train Far from challenging the authority of the ticket collector I loudly proclaimed my respect for his functions and complied in advance with his decision At that extreme degree of humility the only way I could save myself was by reversing the situation I therefore revealed that I had to be in Dijon for important and secret reasons reason that concerned France and perhaps all mankind If things were viewed in this new light it would be apparent that no one in the entire train had as much right as I to occupy a seat Of course this involved a higher law which conflicted with the regulations but if the ticket collector took it upon himself to interrupt my journey he would cause Homo Deus: A Brief History of Tomorrow grave complications the conseuences of which would be his responsibility I urged him to think it over was it reasonable to doom the entire species to disorder under the pretext of maintaining order in a train Such is pride the plea of the wretched Only passengers with tickets have the right to be modest I never knew whether I won my case The ticket collector remained silent I repeated my arguments So long as I spoke I was sure he wouldn t make meet off We remained face to face one mute and the other inexhaustible in the train that was taking us to Dijon The train the ticket collector and the delinuent were myself I was also a fourth character the organizer who had only one wish to fool himself if only for a minute to forget that he had concocted everything Writing this book in his sixties he was able to understand the enesis of his motives for writing and he could see that he would never be fulfilled by writing in the way he originally thought he could be For the last ten years or so I ve been a man who s been waking up cured of a long bitter sweet madness He could see that his eagerness to write involves a refusal to live in that he would always be inclined to think of writing as a need to be loved and justified as a legend a story an object in the mind of some other existent My individuality as a subject had no other interest for me than to prepare for the moment death that would change me into an objectI was charging my descendents to love me instead of doing so myself He does a wonderful job of sniping the false pride of legacy in himself and his culture A desire to leave a legacy is a loathing of the present moment for the sake of being a chapter in someone else history a drawing in some children s book that no longer risks hunger humiliation or danger of any kind It is an agreement for one to die if everyone will tell ood stories about them I became my own obituary His loud self affirming declaration at the end of the book is as bold and clear as any man who has ever spoken a word in his own defense and fought for his own honor or humbly but confidently surrendered himself to the Norte: A Novel gallows he would justly hang on What remains of my work A whole man composed of all men and asood as all of them and no better than anyI love Sartre s writing Absolutely love it It s enius meandering spontaneous anti climactic playful enigmatic and always always honest He reminds me of Wittgenstein I often wonder if the two ever interacted Both of their MO seemed to be anti elitism Never in my life have I iven an order without laughing without making others laugh anti institutionalism spontaneity and an emphasis on knowing the world through relation I love when he tells on himself for being disingenuous then tells on himself for telling on himself I m always ready to criticize myself provided I m not forced to He is a fountain of messy sudden and superlatively powerful ideas From a young age he liked word puzzles and I think he created cryptic messages for diligent readers to unlock though I think the point is not memorization but assimilation if you don t have to work for what you know you don t really know it to your core Sartre notices and says all the things we ve been taught for so long not to notice or say and having dumbfounded you leaves without knowing what you made of it It was enough for him that he said itthe rest of your life is up to you as the rest of Sartre s own life and meanings are left to him Never have I thought that I was the happy possessor of a talent my sole concern has been to save myself His early childhood ideas and experiences were emotionally and cognitively overwrought and perhaps frantic by some people s standards but his hyper developed sensitivity to existential angst and boredom allowed him to help people realize with devastating accuracy the tradition vacuum into which modern man and academia has fallen and the way to climb out Sounds like a rough road experiencing such psychological torment before the age of ten and much to follow after but I m Mi karma y yo glad he wrote about it for the postmodern explorer Thanks Sartre my brother 200 pages book hides inside a 10 000 pages literary text How is this possible one could ask I have no freaking idea This is why Sartre is Sartre Iuess Erratum that sentence should have stated this is why Sartre the Great is Sartre the Great as I have decided to literary refer to him from now on Reviewing the words could lead to the writing of a 100 PhD dissertations and a lot essays I have been struggling to write something about it for long and finally decided to take that leap of faith to see where my thoughts nothing would take me so here it Everything Happens for a Reason: And Other Lies I've Loved goesThe words is an autobiography written by Sartre the Great and we him and I have never been properly introduced before It wasn t until a dear friend kindly offered me this book that Iot the chance to discover Sartre the man and Sartre the writer I have separated the two because I have clear distinct feelings for each I do believe the man had a lot to do with Sartre becoming the Great authorphilosopher he is and the aim of the autobiography itself was to show how one lead to another Written at the age of 59 Sartre retraces back the first 10 years of his life claiming that he knew back then that he wanted to become an author because of the influence of his The Prime Minister of Paradise grandfather and everything he read as well as his first attempts of writing The influence of the family and therandfather is present in the whole book which is divided in two parts entitled reading and writing respectively From the organization one can tell that this book is logical and well structured and clearly shows the importance of family than anything else in Sartre s decision because of its presence in both parts of the book However I found this autobiography to be too well organized and clear for my taste which made it hard for me to believe that it was Charlie O. and the angry A's genuine and honest as autobiographies should aim to be Besides I believe that Sartre was lying on two major issues one of which is clear and evident than the other First it is uasi impossible for someone to remember all the books read during childhood or at least as much books as those mentioned in this autobiography I mean seriously the other day I tried to remember the books I read the past month alone and I just couldn t remember anything It was only after I consulted Goodreads that I was able to answer this uestion So claiming that one recalls the book read 40 years ago is total bogus to me No doubt about it Second I am pretty sure that no one has an idea about what heshe wants to become when theyet older Let s assume some do I am sure the idea would not be as clear and extremist oh yes we ll et back to this as that presented by Sartre A child is a vessel for a thousand and one ideas a day while here Sartre #presents himself as a one ideagoalaim child He also awkwardly views literature as a religion his randfather as a Priest sometimes #himself as a one ideagoalaim child He also awkwardly views literature as a religion his randfather as a Priest sometimes God and himself the miracle child that has to write because literature needs him because the world needs him Said by a child this might sound kind of cute but you just feel that this arrogance cannot be that of a child but rather that of a successful intelligent yet obnoxious and shallow kind of a MANThis further hints that the story we are reading is a fake one I am not evaluating the literary value of this book or Sartre the Great It is absurd as I mentioned before All the successes and intelligence in the world do not however justify the arrogance and pretentiousness of a man Sartre the man was full of that He tries to dissimulate it in the child in him but I think he failed to convince me at least Writing an autobiography by itself tends to stem in many cases from arrogance The art of autobiography can also stem from other needs such as trauma or historical recording of events etc In fact it is for these reasons that some of my favorite literary books are autobiographies However Sartre was 59 when he decided to write about the reasons that made him become an author Put into context this book is the fruit of an arrogant big shot who feels the need to let people know how he became the successful man he is To this aim he invents or reformulates his childhood story because one can just feel him lying as mentioned before He fails however to overcome his arrogance at many instances starting from the moment when he starts detailing his enealogy Seriously what s wrong with men and family trees Nothing justifies his choice of elaborating on his family tree at the very first pages of this book except extreme arrogance The other major arrogant point was him believing he had to write to save humanity Can someone be any delusional than that Please I am not sure if Sartre was self aware of the image he was iving of himself But I believe that probably he was and he found nothing wrong in being arrogant One cannot judge a literary masterpiece based on the character of its writer I agree but I still believe that

"modesty in addition "
in addition the intellectual capacity makes the most captivating writers ever and probably the smartest those who brag on the opposite fall in the annoying category In conclusion reading this book made me discover two Sartres Sartre the man and Sartre the Great One I loved and one I hate Sartre the Great will never Become One Of My one of my authors because of the man I discovered behind I cannot dare to deny Sartre the Great of his rightful literary and intellectual value Then again some books influence on you just cannot be detached from their authors influence But one thing is sure I will not forget the Sartres. Ino rašytoją įsitraukti į politiką – jis įsteigė radikalią kairiųjų partiją o filosofijos veikaluose prakalbo apie komunizmą Kūryboje Ž P Sartras ėmė linkti prie dramaturgijos Karui baigiantis Prancūzijoje buvo pastatyta viena iš arsiausių jo pjesių Užsklęstos durys Huis clos 1944 Čia pasakojama apie tris personažus pakliuvusius į kambarį kaip į spąstus o Dark Passage galiausiai suprantančius kad jie atsidūrė pragare Geriausiose savo pjesėse Ž P Sartras jaudinantį ir dramatišką veiksmą derina su filosofiniais svarstymais apie dorovę ir politiką Visąyvenimą rašytojas liko ištikimas politinei veiklai protestavo prieš Vietnamo karą ir prancūzų valdžią Alžyre Tačiau šią veiklą trukdė silpna rašytojo sveikata 1971 m jis patyrė vieną širdies smūgį po dvejų metų antrą Tačiau net sveikata nesustabdė jo politinės veiklos ir kovos už Alžyro nepriklausomybę 1980 m kovo 20 d Ž P Sartras buvo paguldytas į ligoninę balandžio 13 d jį ištiko koma ir dar po dviejų dienų rašytojas mirė Palaidotas Monparnaso kapinės. Tobiography as a fifty nine year old man Here naturally one suspects a American Military History and the Evolution of Western Warfare great deal of seconduessing of the present overlaying the past and indeed Sartre devotes a Delivering Your Mail: A Book About Mail Carriers (Community Workers) good deal of attention to the centrality of teleology to his developing sense of personhood and purposeOnly at the book s end does Sartre seriously deal with the influence of the Protestant and Catholic idealogies which were among theivens of his upbringing I found this approach illuminating and wish there had been of it Sartre was at the outset of his career as well as at its end a man without hope Like so many socially minded intellectuals of a practical cast in mid century Jean Paul Sartre leaned seriously toward socialism Marxism and even briefly communism But practical people refuse not to act And Sartre had few illusions which made practical action for a better world imperative And the inevitable disillusionment followedThat is why Les Mots The Words seems so sad to us now Disillusioned and prematurely aged by the beginnings of a long series of strokes Sartre could no longer act confidently or decisively And without hope in his own and mankind s future life was brutalSartre always had seen the end of his life as an impassable obstacle to self fulfillment the dark side of the dichotomy BeingNothingnessFor as proof of the perceived utter futility of the human predicament the climax of his philosophical magnum opus l tre et le N ant states baldly Man is a hopeless passionBut at about the same time as that work across the Channel as Sartre s discouraging words rallied France to alternative political action T S Eliot was urging in wartime LondonDescend lower descend onlyInto the world of perpetual solitudeWorld not world but that which is not worldInternal darknessHad Sartre read and heeded Eliot s words he might have become a different person in touch with his deepest emotions But Sartre had already achieved recognition and notoriety at a very young age So he simply became his personaClinical aloof and detached Cool Sartre was cool when James Dean was a toddler He thus inspired The Vanishing Man: In Pursuit of Velazquez generations of the with it and hip youngsters of the fifties sixties and seventiesHe assumed the role of philosopher without Knowing Himself and thus mocked Socrates Was that coolLater books of his like this one find Sartre trying to play catch up on that count But he was a Johnny Come Lately to theame of self knowledge To know yourself you have to BE yourself Sartre was a Matchstick ManHe utterly lacked everyday warmth poor soulBut in the darkness of postwar Britain the best strategy for TS Eliot was to accept so many Easy Breezy Miracle great losses in a spirit of faithful brokenness admitting personal frailties before God so thatthe Darkness will become the LightFor Eliot followed the dictum of the cryptic Presocratic Heraklitos The way up IS the way down Hope from the ashes of hope For through the darkness of Faith there comes thereat joy of a New DayAs it came for Eliot with a new marriage made in Heaven and a joyous and dignified summation to his lifeIn the end Sartre finished his life as he had begun his early years WITHOUT hope But as he looked back on his life in this at times light and charmingly whimsical book he saw many lost childhood memoriesBut they were all mixed with the feeling that his life was slowly ebbing away without purpose or meaningAt least he had his many friends and the company of de Beauvoir But uncompromising till the end he rejected the ordinary hope that makes life bearable for the rest of us because he rejected himselfIn spite of this in Les Mots we see Sartre opening up about his personal space for the first time which he was to continue obliuely in his reat study of Flaubert l Idiot de la Famille the Family IdiotFor now he was no longer an untouchable and lapidary world icon His disguise had worn too thinNow he was just frail and human like us But worn out by his despairYou know there IS hope available even for Postmoderns like Sartre and us Postmodern branches as Messrs Kierkegaard Barth and Kung have proven can be rafted easily and well onto Christian rootsTo find out How to do this all we have to to is Read their books And Heed them well What did Jean Paul Sartre 1905 1980 and Ernesto Che Guevara 1928 1967 have in commonPrior to reading this book I did not know that they saw each other when they were both still alive This is my first book read written by Sartre and three years ago I read John Lee Anderson s Che Guevara A Revolutionary Life Before Sartre s image in my unsophisticated read zero knowledge in philosophy mind was this old professor talking inside his wood paneled and fully carpeted office about the things like existentialism that was so deep I would never ever understand what he was saying On the other hand prior to the Anderson s book I used to see the image of Che Guevara printed on the t shirts of some hip teenagers I had some clues who he was because of the communist posters my handsome brother brought home when he was still in studying in a radical university But not all young Filipinos one caller in a morning show thought that Guevara was some kind of a band soloist so he asked what latest rock song he recorded Thanks to printed words Thanks to books We can read them and we can be informed We can choose not to be ignorant We can also contribute to influencing future Get Fast!: A Complete Guide to Gaining Speed Wherever You Ride generations by writing too We can make books of our ownThe importance of reading and writing to his life This is basically the main theme of this book The Words by the existentialist philosopher Jean Paul Sartre At the age of 59 he wrote this book about the first 10 years of his life on earth He was exposed to books at a very young age He remembered looking at the volumes and volumes of similar hardbound books stacked in hisrandparents room He did not know what were those but he loved to touch them and hear the flipping of the crisp pages From then on he resolved to himself that he would not only read those books someday but he also become a writer Same thing happened to Che Guevara His parents also loved to buy and read books In the above mentioned Anderson s biography of Guevara one of Che s childhood friends recalled that he could barely navigate inside the living room of the Guevaras because of the many stacks of books and magazines on the floor So what made Sartre and Guevara in common 1 They both loved to read 2 They both believed and supported Marxism 3 They actually saw and talk to each other in Cuba in the 60 s In fact when Guevara died in 1967 Satre declared He is not only an intellectual but also the most complete human being of our age and the era s most perfect man 4 I both have read something about them Ako na Me already Next in my to be read is the childhood days of Sartre s The Pleasant Light of Day girlfriend Simone de Beauvior Memoirs of a Dutiful Daughter This book is an awesome display of the deeply literary and religious religious in the sense of considering all the world and one s self to be profoundly significant and purposive in every part nature of Sartre It explains so much about him The title The Words refers to the way he attached a supremely high value in the first half of his life to reading writing and being read This is an autobiographical account of his first ten years of life which were so formative for his adult life I cannot emphasize enough how very much of Sartre s philosophy is explained here I was actually shocked to discover in his first decade alone so many unveilings to the meaning AND motive for his later work Sartre was once tempted to think it funny that people wondered if he even had a childhood When I was thirty friends were surprised One would think you didn t have parents Or a childhood And I was silly enough to feel flattered This was due to Sartre s early adult abandonment of his past which he believed could only be interpreted from his future Now Sartre is writing this book in his sixties and finding value in his earlier life like he thought he would but in a different way I truly believe herew to appreciate each moment of his life in itself rather than as a chronicle to lure others into loving himself which he couldn t do Because I did not love myself sufficiently I fled forward The result is that I loved myself still less Sartre s father died when he was two years old and his mother moved with him into her parents home It was an upper middleclass home steeped in education impassioned politics and family tension which would indelibly shape his psyche and self esteem for the rest of his life His relationship with his mother was much like brother and sister even as an adult to a child at times and he accustomed himself to calling her by her name Anne Marie The cause of this was his The Doctors 5-Minute Health Fixes: The Prescription for a Lifetime of Great Health grandfather s contempt for Jean Paul s father who died very inconveniently and the subseuent belittling treatment of Anne Marie by hisrandfather who was irked to have his daughter again as his dependent plus one leveled in Jean Paul s mind the roles of Jean Paul and his mother Anne Marie was treated as an importunate child but Jean Paul was coddled as his randfather s alter ego and praised from a young age for his precocity Actually he was a spoiled brat and he knew it and it wasn t long before he despised himself for the pretentious melodrama with which he stooped to please his randfather and sustain his image as a child prodigy Sartre developed a #Persona That Existed Solely To #that existed solely to others around him and his authentic abilities and desires were hidden deep beneath a veneer that was for him hardly comfortable or satisfying Even in solitude I was putting on an act I sank deeper and deeper into imposture Condemned to please act I sank deeper and deeper into imposture Condemned to please endowed myself with charms that withered on the spot He developed many neuroses during his younger years and may never have outgrown some of them His feeling of superfluity and absolute insignificance apart from the attention of his doters which was inconsistent at best and frankly demoralizing hollowed out his sense of security and worth and he increasingly repressed and compartmentalized his less favorable habits interests and personality traits to survive socially The result is that he loathed himself and all identity pimps He fell in love with writing only superficially and theatrically at first determined to impress his watchers He then introverted so far that he couldn t find his way out for a long time and he wrote himself into an self awareness coma by creating fictions in which he was always a delivering hero and the world was celebrating him eternally It was during this time he began to live posthumously imputing meaning to his life by imagining how his ideas and fantastical exploits would be read by people after he was dead Only then did he believe his life would be explained and his value to others would be etched in stone as a form of legacy which has been a maelstrom for many heroes and celebrities who have unwittingly wasted their life in this denial of self Much of this early tortuous introspection and self loathing was because he had no friends he wasn t permitted to attend schools which didn t recognize his enius and when he finally made friends at a school he was allowed to attend he began the slow process of breaking out of what was uickly becoming a sociopathic escapism the human race became a small committee surrounded by affectionate animals though he would never completely overcome the desire to see his life as a book which would #justify all of his actions in some future reader s mind In his # all of his actions in some future reader s mind In his years he began to be rieved about his early and late inauthenticity He relates that while writing Nausea he was fake to the marrow of my bones and hoodwinked And yet as much as he tried to escape it he resorted to the elitism of criticizing everyone but at the same time I was I the elect chronicler of hell a lass and steel microscope peering at my own protoplasmic juicesI doubted everything except that I was the elect of doubt In trying to et back to the beginning of his insincerity and objectified artificial persona he found an infinite regression of personas that was forever creating new masks for him to unmask This was a foreshadowing of his theory of the spontaneous and transcendent ego which is beyond our reach for it inspires and directs our reach Any sense of self that we discover or delineate has become an artifice a forgery of the real self which is impelling the discovering and objectifying a decoy self Trying to et to the back of the cogito probably kept him busy for a while and this along with a fear of death inflamed his neuroticism I lived in a state of terror it was a enuine neurosis I m truly saddened to think how many psychoses and suicides a little Zoloft back in the day might have prevented Sartre was truly oppressed by the thought ingrained in him mostly by his The Prodigal Prophet: Jonah and the Mystery of God's Mercy grandfather s behavior that he was not needed anywhere or had any importance to anyone He As anksti susidomėjo knygomis mėgo skaityti ir rašyti tačiau senelis nepritarė tokiems užsiėmimams nes jo nuomone „literatūra neužpildo tuščio skrandžio“ 1911 m Ž P Sartras su motina persikėlė atgal į Paryžių ir pradėjo lankyti mokyklą Vėliau studijuodamas susipažino su Simone de Beauvoir viena išarsiausių XX a rašytojų feminisčių Visą yvenimą jiedu praleido drauge Baigęs studijas Ž P Sartras pradėjo dėstyti filosofiją licėjuje Čia jis pradėjo rašyti domėtis politika Būdamas 33 metų išleido pirmąjį romaną Šleikštulys La Nausée 1938 kuriame iškėlė mintis vėliau išplėtotas didžiausiame jo filosofijos veikale Būtis ir nebūtis L‘Etre et le Neant 1943 Antrojo pasaulinio karo metais Ž P Sartras tarnavo Prancūzijos kariuomenėje ir buvo vokiečių paimtas į nelaisvę Kalėjime jis skaitė Heidegerį parašė ir pastatė pjesę 1941 m dėl silpnos sveikatos buvo paleistas į laisvę Grįžęs jis dar kurį laiką mokytojavo tačiau paskui įsidarbino redaktoriumi žurnale Les Temps Karo metų patirtis paskat. ,
The Words Jean Paul Sartre s autobiographical work on childhood remembrance is split into two parts Reading writing and looking back from the point of view of an almost sixty year old Sartre moves on many levels Told with a philosophical romanticism for the past Sartre opens up about his first acuaintance with books and about his first desire to become a writer which having been partly raised by a randfather who was surrounded by a world books comes as little surpriseAfter first writing about his Godmanstone Blues grandparents and their families his story moved on to his parents how they met and of losing his father at a very young age Little Jean was then seen as the centre of attention during his first ten years and thus developed a selfishness something which the older Sartre didn t try to hide from when writing this book The young Sartre might not come acros Les Mots is probably the most personal and honest book Sartre ever wrote A poignant look prevails from the first to the last page as he unravels his most inner memories dissecting to the last particle the place each of them had in forming the future author s identity For the most part he had a joyful childhood living with his maternalrandparents and his mother after his father died when was only one year old This family situation the word Situation echoes the philosophical term and his famous series published in several volumes by Gallimard that constitutes some of the most original essay writing of the 20th century proved the perf I went to a play last weekend or rather it was an event in which a scene or a part of a scene from many plays was performed by one actor A couple of scenes from two Sartre plays were performed When I came back home I had a deep urge to read a book by Sartre I decided to pick his memoir The Words I had two translations of The Word I chose one of them using a homegrown method and read it More on this later in the post Jean Paul Sartre wrote his memoir The Words when he was fifty nine But the book covers only the first ten years of his life In the book Sartre talks about his Ramp Rats: A Graphic Guide Adventure grandparents on both sides and how they met and how his parents met how his fascination for the printed word started at a very young age how he could read books before he joined school properly During the course of his memoir Sartre touches on his relationship with his mother he says that his mother was like his elder sister and so their relationship was like that of siblings it is very beautifully described the scene which describes how Sartre s mother read a book to him for the very first time and the transformation that happened to her and the magic that happened is one of my favourite parts of the book and with hisrandparents the history of Alsace Lorraine and how it was related to his My Name is Abu Salem grandparents his favourite books when he was young his love for films how he became a writer and other things In the second part of the book Sartre flits between the past and the present but he mostly stays in the past The first part of the book is called Reading and the second part of the book is called Writing I liked the first part of the book because it had a narrative interspersed with introspective thoughts The second part of the book had a light narrative and was heavier on introspective thoughts Normally I would like the introspective part but this time maybe because I was in an annoyed mood because I was upset with something and I wanted to rush through the book the second part looked harder and I had to plod through Maybe if I had read it with a calmer mind my experience might have been better The Words is a very interesting book People have compared it with Rousseau s Confessions and have called it a masterful work of self analysis The edition I read was around 250 pages long and it had big font withenerous spacing between the lines iving an illusion that it would be easy oing and could be read fast It was of course exactly that an illusion It was deceptive The book demands our attention invites us to pause at important passages and linger there and rewards us if we do There were so many beautiful passages in the book that my highlighting pen didn t stop working It is not a regular memoir and it is definitely not a straightforward narrative and so it is not for everyone But if you have time and you read slowly and persevere it will unfold its beauty and secrets and reward you Now on the translations One of them was by Bernard Frechtman and the other one was by Irene Clephane I was undecided on which one to read I did a test read of both of them for a few pages and then finally decided to read the first one by Bernard Frechtman When I highlighted a passage that I loved I went back to the other translation and read that passage and compared the two translations It was fun I thought I ll ask you which translation you liked So I took out some of my favourite sentences from the first few pages from the two translations and am Spitting Daisies Communicating Through the Sunset giving them below Do tell me which translation you like Do also tell me which you think is closer to the French original Sentence1 Translation1 Around 1850 in Alsace a schoolteacher with children than he could afford was willing to become arocer Translation2 In Alsace round about 1850 a schoolmaster burdened with children agreed to become a rocer Sentence2 Translation1 all his life he retained a passion for the sublime and put his heart and soul into manufacturing reat circumstances out of little events Translation2 all his life he preserved a taste for the sublime and turned his energies to elevating trivial incidents into reat occasions Sentence3 Translation1 That lively and shrewd but cold woman thought straight but inaccurately because her husband thought accurately but amiss Translation2 This sharp tongued lively cold woman had clear but wrong opinions because her husband had right but muddled ones Sentence4 Translation1 She saw nobody being too proud to court favor for first place and too vain to be content with second Translation2 She did not see anyone because she was too proud to covet first place and too vain to accept the secondSo what do you think Translation 1 or Translation 2 Bernard Frechtman or Irene ClephaneI ll leave you with some of my favourite passages from the book BeginuoteWhat I have just written is false True Neither true nor false like everything written about madmen about men I have reported the facts as accurately as my memory permitted me But to what extent did I believe in my delirium That s the basic uestion and yet I can t tell I realized later we can know everything about our attachments except their force that is their sincerity Acts themselves cannot serve as a measuring rod unless one has proved that they are not estures which is not always easyThe social hierarchy of the theatre had iven my randfather and late father who were accustomed to second balconies a taste for ceremonial When many people are together they must be separated by rites otherwise they slaughter each other The movies proved the opposite This mingled audience seemed united by a catastrophe rather than a festivity Etiuette now dead revealed the true bond among men adhesion I developed a dislike for ceremonies I loved crowds I have seen crowds of all kinds but the only other time I had witnessed that nakedness that sense of everyone s direct relationship to everyone else that waking dream that dim consciousness of the danger of being a man was in 1940 in Stalag XII DBut the fact is this apart from a few old men who dip their pens in eau de Cologne and little dandies who write like butchers all writers have to sweat That s due to the nature of the Word one speaks in one s own language one writes in a foreign language I conclude from this that we re all alike in our profession we re all Stumbling Giants: Transforming Canada's Banks for the Information Age galley slaves we re all tattooedMiddle aged writers don t like to be praised too earnestly for their early work but I m the one I m sure of it who s pleased least of all by such compliments My best book is the one I m in the process of writing right after it comes the last one that was published but I m secretlyetting ready to be disgusted with it before long If the critics should now think it s bad they may wound me but in six months I ll be coming around to their opinion But on one condition however poor and worthless they consider the book I want them to rank it above all my previous work I m willing to let them run down my whole output provided they maintain the chronological hierarchy the only one that leaves me a chance to do better tomorrow still better the day after and to end with a masterpiece EnduoteHave you read Jean Paul Sartre s The Words What do you think about it Les Mots The Words Jean Paul SartreThe Words is Jean Paul Sartre s 1963 autobiography The text is divided into two near eual parts entitled Reading and Writing Jean Paul Sartre s famous autobiography of his first ten years has been widely compared to Rousseau s Confessions Written when he was fifty nine years old The Words is a masterpiece of self analysis Sartre the philosopher novelist and playwright brings to his own childhood the same rigor of honesty and insight he applied so brilliantly to other authors Born into a Unexpected Circumstances gentle book loving family and raised by a widowed mother and dotingrandparents he had a childhood which might be described as one long love affair with the printed word Ultimately this book explores and evaluates the whole use of books and language in human experience 2008 195 20 1344 337 1396 337 9789643463663 1348 287 1387 243 1386 216 1388 9789643116064 1387 243 9789644483721 1963 1905 1847 1906 1882 1969 02051399 Faith even when profound is never entireThere is considerable audacity in a project of this nature The famed philosopherplaywrightnovelist creates a memoir fifty plus years into the past a poking about in a small child s mind I hazard to say there s a some fancy in these pages Much as Sartre notes throughout most of his childhood he was acting I assume the reat thinker feels compelled to craft something of stature to merit his adult achievement I will be honest I don t remember much of my early life One or two images of leaving Michigan ages 3 4 There are a few flutters after that My adoptive mother telling everyone I was reading at age two Was I I have always had books and much like Sartre I feel indebted Also just like the author I had flowing curly locks a surprise I uess after being bald for 14 months The stories bifurcate there as Sartre benefited from his Children of Ambition (Children of Vice, grandfather s library and I read comics and books from the local public library Both of us constructed constant narratives where we were the heroes He was encouraged to write I wasiven a typewriter and I filled notebooks in junior high when I should have been learning eometry The second section Writing isn t as magical as the first Reading He broaches his burgeoning narrative structures slowly evolving in a stumbling ait and how everything was ultimately enriched by attending school That period of his life so deserved a further extensive treatment if only his adolescent friendship with Paul Nizan Outside of his widowed mother and tacit randmother women do not feature large in this vision His partial blindness his diminutive stature his less than ideal looks all reflect upon this but without explicit comment Until this book and except for some of his political writings I ve never much liked Sartre The first exposure to him was in high school through three of his dramas Read uickly and never seen performed I wasn t impressed The second was Nausea an early novel also read in high school I couldn t finish it The third in college was the collection Essays on Existentialism I found myself in profound disagreement with his take on depth psychology The fourth in seminary was Being and Nothingness Here as earlier with Nausea I felt I was reading the symptomatology of a neurotic not philosophy Still I did #enjoy some of his political pronouncements and found myself in broad agreement with # some of his political pronouncements and found myself in broad agreement with philosophy as it was attributed to him by other authors and in some of his essaysThe Words however was a pleasant read The very concept of essaying an autobiography of one s youth was intriguing Here Sartre considers primarily his first ten years and the three most influential figures of his childhood his widowed mother and her parents the Schweitzers yes apparently Jean Paul was distantly related to Albert though he receives but scant mention herein Of the three most important was his randfather the reat authority figure who directly and indirectly appears to have led young Jean Paul to a career as a writerMost of this book however is not about persons Most of it appears to be an effort to describe a state of mind Sartre s state of mind as a boy and by implication how that led to his being what he found himself to be at the time of his #writing of this au. Autobiografinėje apysakoje „Žodžiai“ vienas arsiausių praėjusio amžiaus filosofų #of this au. Autobiografinėje apysakoje „Žodžiai“ vienas On Earth Were Briefly Gorgeous garsiausių praėjusio amžiaus filosofų rašytojų JPSartre’as skaitytojams pateikė pirmojo savoyvenimo dešimtmečio paveikslą Žavų jaudinantį įtikinamą ir šiek tiek liūdnąRašytojo vaikystė knygoje iškyla tarsi ilgas meilės žodžiams ir knygoms romanas Auginamas vyro netekusios motinos ir be alo mylinčių senelių jis laiką leidžia namų bibliotekoje tarp daugybės magiškų pasaulių pasislėpusių po viršeliais Iš pradžių mažasis Jeanas Paulis žodžių tik klauso vėliau išmoksta atgaivinti juos savo lūpomis aliausiai iš jų ima kurti savo vaikiškus pasauliusŠi 59 metų JPSartre’o parašyta vaikystės autobiografija tituluojama savianalizės šedevru ir pagrįstai lyginama su Jeano Jacues’o Rousseau autobiografiniu romanu „Išpažintis“anas Polis Sartras Jean Paul Sartre Crazy Crafting Mad Libs gimė 1905 metų birželio 21 dieną Paryžiuje Būdamas vienerių jis neteko tėvo ir su motina persikėlėyventi pas senelį Senelis buvo riežtas ir vertė anūką laikytis disciplinos Ž P Sartr. ,

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