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Nausea / Jean-Paul Sartre ; translated from the French by Lloyd Alexander ; introduction by Richard Howard. [print]

By: Sartre, Jean-Paul, 1905-1980 [author]Contributor(s): Alexander, LloydMaterial type: TextTextLanguage: English Original language: French Series: A New Directions paperbook ; 1073Publication details: New York : New Direction, [(c)2007. Description: viii, 178 pages ; 21 cmContent type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 9780811217002; 0811217000Uniform titles: Nausee. English Subject(s): Psychoanalysis -- Fiction | Authors, French -- FictionLOC classification: PQ2637.N387 2007PQ2637.A82.A376.N387 2007COPYRIGHT NOT covered - Click this link to request copyright permission: Summary: French writer who is horrified at his own existence. In impressionistic, diary form he ruthlessly catalogues his every feeling and sensation. His thoughts culminate in a pervasive, overpowering feeling of nausea which "spreads at the bottom of the viscous puddle, at the bottom of our time the time of purple suspenders and broken chair seats. Roquentin's efforts to come to terms with life, his philosophical and psychological struggles, give Sartre the opportunity to dramatize the tenets of his Existentialist creed.
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Item type Current library Collection Call number Status Date due Barcode
Circulating Book (checkout times vary with patron status) Circulating Book (checkout times vary with patron status) G Allen Fleece Library
Circulating Collection - First Floor
Non-fiction PQ2637.A82.N313 2007 (Browse shelf(Opens below)) Available 31923001657309

French writer who is horrified at his own existence. In impressionistic, diary form he ruthlessly catalogues his every feeling and sensation. His thoughts culminate in a pervasive, overpowering feeling of nausea which "spreads at the bottom of the viscous puddle, at the bottom of our time the time of purple suspenders and broken chair seats. Roquentin's efforts to come to terms with life, his philosophical and psychological struggles, give Sartre the opportunity to dramatize the tenets of his Existentialist creed.

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