However, much has happened since it went up, including the Blogger outage.
The narrator and protagonist, Meursault, receives a telegram telling him that his mother has died in her retirement home.
He takes the bus to Marengo, where she died, to sit vigil. Her friends from the home also attend, and their displays of grief make Meursault uncomfortable. On the Saturday after the funeral, he decides to go to the beach.
There, he meets Marie, a former coworker.
He sleeps with her, then returns home. His apartment is too big for him, and ever since his mother moved into the home he has been living in a single room, having no need of the extra space.
He sits in his room, staring out at the people on the street. Meursault returns to work on Monday. His boss is nice to him, and he works hard. That night, Meursault speaks to two of his neighbors, one of whom Salamano has a dog with a skin condition.
In the French, Camus uses the term "Arabe," a pejorative word often used by French colonists. Raymond found out she was cheating on him and beat her up. Now he wants to punish her, so he asks Meursault to write her a nasty letter. Marie spends the night on Saturday.
The next morning, they overhear a fight between Raymond and his mistress. One of their neighbors calls the cops, and Raymond is told to await a call from the police precinct. That afternoon, he visits Meursault. Together, they go for a walk, then shoot some pool.
When they return, Salamano tells them he lost his dog. Nor does he care if he marries Marie or not. He goes home to find his neighbor Salamano upset.
Evidently, the dog has disappeared. Meursault, Marie, and Raymond head to the beach house, where they meet Masson and his wife. Raymond is injured, but patched up.
Later, Raymond and Meursault go for a walk on the beach, where they see the Arabs again. Raymond has his gun with him, but Meursault takes it away. Later, Meursault shoots one of the men.
Part II Meursault speaks to a magistrate after being arrested. His "insensitivity" hurts his case. The magistrate begins calling Meursault "Monsieur Antichrist. After this visit, Meursault begins to feel closed in by his cell; but that passes.
He realizes that his mother was right: Meursault loses track of time in prison and begins talking to himself. While Meursault is awaiting trial, the press gets hold of his story and runs with it.Christianity considered as a slow, long-term injection of Jewish fiction into Europe, is new, at least to me: from this viewpoint, Christianity was a disaster, more or less comparable with modern-day effect of Jews as frauds, liars, and war-mongers, hating and trying to destroy Europe and srmvision.coms, Popes and so on more or less correspond to 'politically correct' collaborators of Jews.
Collection of aphorisms,famous film quotes and phrases. Use the search box to filter the famous movies quotes,aphorism in the database. Among the phrases you will find famous quotes by Woody Allen, Albert Einstein quotes, Winston Churchill quotes and many . Fri at 1pm, Miriam Parker Author of The Shortest Way Home: A Novel Check out the Weekly Recommendation Thread; Join in the Weekly "What Are You Reading?"Thread!
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One of the themes of The Stranger is human alienation from oneself, each other, and from society as a whole. Meursault, the protagonist, is a symbol of this alienation because he is a Frenchman living in Algeria, a Muslim country in which he does not really fit in.
The Outsider () (previously translated from the French, L’Étranger, as The Stranger) is Albert Camus’s most widely known work, and expounds his early understanding of Absurdism, as well as a variety of other philosophical concepts. I discussed the novel on a superficial level in my recent review, and this will provide an overview of the work and its significance to those who are.
Existentialism (/ ˌ ɛ ɡ z ɪ ˈ s t ɛ n ʃ əl ɪ z əm /) is a tradition of philosophical inquiry associated mainly with certain 19th and 20th-century European philosophers who, despite profound doctrinal differences, shared the belief that philosophical thinking begins with the human subject—not merely the thinking subject, but the acting, feeling, living human individual.