Les Mots Book ↠ 158 pages

Jean-Paul Sartre ¾ Les Mots Doc

Les Mots Book ↠ 158 pages ✓ [PDF / Epub] ⚣ Les Mots ✈ Jean-Paul Sartre – Johns-cycling-diary.co.uk After his father's early death Jean Paul Sartre was brought up at his grandfather's home in a world even then eighty years out of date In Words Sartre recalls growing up within the confines of French After his father's early death JeReading and writing A brilliant work of self analysis Words provides an essential background to the philosophy of one of the profoundest thinkers of the twentieth century 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 he grew 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 grandfather’s contempt for Jean Paul’s father who died very inconveniently and the subseuent belittling treatment of Anne Marie by his grandfather 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 grandfather’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 grandfather and sustain his image as a child prodigy Sartre developed a persona that existed solely to please 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 I 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 genius—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 later years he began to be grieved 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 glass and steel microscope peering at my own protoplasmic juicesI doubted everything except that I was the elect of doubt” In trying to get 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 get 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 genuine 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 grandfather’s behavior that he was not needed anywhere or had any importance to anyone He felt completely superfluous I think his psyche and nervous system was scarred by having to play act for his grandfather 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 gathering 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 gives 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 guilty I had left my identity card at home I no longer even remembered how I had gotten 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 ri

Pdf ☆ ¾ Jean-Paul Sartre

After his father's early death Jean Paul Sartre was brought up at his grandfather's home in a world even then eighty years out of date In Words Sartre recalls growing up 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 gentle book loving family and raised by a widowed mother and doting grandparents 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 experienceتاریخ نخستین خوانش روز بیست و هفتم ماه آوریل سال 2008 میلادیعنوان کلمات؛ نویسنده ژان پل سارتر؛ مترجم ابوذر صداقت؛ تهران، سفینه، ؟، در 195ص؛ موضوع زیستنامه ی خودنوشت نویسندگان فرانسوی ژان پل سارتر سده 20معنوان کلمات؛ نویسنده ژان پل سارتر؛ مترجم حسینقلی جواهرچی؛ تهران، کاوه، 1344، در پنج و 337ص؛ چاپ دیگر تهران، دنیای کتاب، 1396؛ در 337ص؛ شابک 9789643463663؛عنوان کلمات؛ نویسنده ژان پل سارتر؛ مترجم زرین پور؛ تهران، موسسه انتشارات شهریار، 1348، در 287ص؛ چاپ دیگر نیلوفر، 1387، در 243ص؛ عنوان کلمات؛ نویسنده ژان پل سارتر؛ مترجم ناهید فروغان؛ تهران، ققنوس، چاپ دوم 1386، در 216ص؛ چاپ سوم 1388؛ شابک 9789643116064؛عنوان کلمات؛ نویسنده ژان پل سارتر؛ مترجم امیر جلال الدین اعلم؛ تهران، نیلوفر، 1387، در 243ص؛ شابک 9789644483721؛نقل از سارتر انسان محکوم به آزادی است؛ پایان نقلزیستنامه ی خونوشت «ژان پل سارتر» است؛ که نخستین بار در سال 1963میلادی، نگاشته شده است؛ «ژان پل سارتر»، در روز بیست و یکم ماه ژوئن سال 1905میلادی، در پاریس به دنیا آمدند؛ پدر ایشان «ژان باپتیست سارتر سال 1847میلادی سال 1906میلادی»، افسر نیروی دریایی فرانسه بودند، و مادرشان «آنه ماری شوایتزر سال 1882میلادی سال 1969میلادی»، دخترعموی «آلبرت شوایتزر»، پزشک معروف، و برنده ی جایزه ی صلح نوبل، بوده است؛ «ژان پل» پانزده‌ ماهه بودند، که پدر ایشان به علت «تب»، از این دنیا رفتند؛ پس از آن، مادرش به نزد والدین خویش در مودون بازگشتند؛ و ؛ تاریخ بهنگام رسانی 02051399هجری خورشیدی؛ ا شربیانی

Reader Les Mots

Les MotsWithin the confines of French provincialism in the period before the First World War an illusion ridden childhood made bearable by his lively imagination and passion for 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 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 his grandparents’ 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 girlfriend Simone de Beauvior Memoirs of a Dutiful Daughter