Lo straniero eBook Full Download Lo straniero eBook Download Albert Camus - Lo straniero PDF eBook Albert Camus - Lo straniero mobi eBook Albert Camus. In January , Camus wrote: The novel was twice adapted as films: Lo Straniero () (Italian) by Luchino. The Outsider or The Stranger (French: L'Étranger) is a novel by Albert Camus published in Its theme and outlook are often cited as exemplars of Camus's .

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Lo Straniero Camus Epub

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It is the absurdity of human conventions that has us doing such things. For the last thirty years I have studiously avoided reading this book. In high school friends one of them even became my ex-wife told me it was a great book about a man condemned to die because he was an outsider. Later I was told that this book was a story about something much like the Azaria Chamberlain case. But after 30 years of avoiding reading this book I have finally relented and read it. I particularly liked the man who kept falling behind in the march to the cemetery and would take short cuts. Okay, so it is black humour, but Camus was more or less French — so black humour is more or less obligatory. I had gotten the distinct impression from all of my previous discussions about this book that the guy ends up dead. In fact, this is not the case — he ends up at the point in his life where he has no idea if he will be freed or not. The Priest who comes to him at the end is actually quite certain that he will be freed.

Meursault is now disoriented on the edge of heatstroke, and when the Arab flashes his knife at him, Meursault shoots. Despite killing the Arab man with the first gunshot, he shoots the corpse four more times after a brief pause. He does not divulge to the reader any specific reason for his crime or emotions he experiences at the time, if any, aside from the fact that he was bothered by the heat and bright sunlight.

Part two Meursault is incarcerated, and explains his arrest, time in prison, and upcoming trial.

His general detachment makes living in prison very tolerable, especially after he gets used to the idea of not being able to go places whenever he wants to and no longer being able to satisfy his sexual desires with Marie. He passes the time sleeping, or mentally listing the objects he owned back in his apartment building. At the trial, Meursault's quietness and passivity is seen as demonstrative of his seeming lack of remorse or guilt by the prosecuting attorney, and so the attorney concentrates more upon Meursault's inability or unwillingness to cry at his mother's funeral than on the actual murder.

The attorney pushes Meursault to tell the truth but never comes through and later, on his own, Meursault explains to the reader that he simply was never really able to feel any remorse or personal emotions for any of his actions in life. The dramatic prosecutor theatrically denounces Meursault to the point that he claims Meursault must be a soulless monster, incapable of remorse and that he thus deserves to die for his crime.

Although Meursault's attorney defends him and later tells Meursault that he expects the sentence to be light, Meursault is alarmed when the judge informs him of the final decision: that he will be decapitated publicly. In prison, while awaiting the execution of his death sentence by the guillotine , Meursault meets with a chaplain , but rejects his proffered opportunity of turning to God, explaining that God is a waste of his time.

Although the chaplain persists in attempting to lead Meursault from his atheism or, perhaps more precisely, his apatheism , Meursault finally accosts him in a rage, with a climactic outburst on his frustrations and the absurdity of the human condition and his personal anguish at the meaninglessness of his existence without respite.

At the beginning of his outrage he mentions other people in anger, that they have no right to judge him for his actions or for who he is, and no one has the right to judge someone else. Meursault ultimately grasps the universe's indifference towards humankind which allows him to come to terms with his execution. Meursault's indifference to the news of his mother's death demonstrates some emotional detachment from his environment.

There are multiple instances throughout the novel where significant moments do not have an emotional impact on Meursault.

He doesn't show emotion to the fact that his mother is dead, Marie loves him or that he killed someone. Another aspect of Meursault is that he is a truthful person. He always speaks his mind and does not care how other people see him.

However, he may have committed perjury by providing hearsay testimony on behalf of his neighbor, Raymond. He is regarded as a stranger to society due to his indifference. He brings Meursault into the conflict which ultimately results in Meursault killing the Arab. Raymond can be a foil character of Meursault in that he takes action while Meursault is indifferent.

The Stranger(movie footage) based on Albert Camus' masterpiece

Raymond and Meursault seem to develop a bond as the story goes on, ending with Raymond Sintes testifying for Meursault during his trial. Raymond also believes that he can control people - he assaults a woman because he believes she cheated and he insists Meursault is his friend after a simple favor from Meursault. Marie Cardona is a typist in the same workplace as Meursault.

A day after Meursault's mother's funeral she meets him at a public beach, which sparks their relationship. She asks if Meursault loves her but Meursault replies that he doesn't think so. He still agrees to marry her prior to the murder and his arrest. Marie, like Meursault, enjoys physical contact in their relationship through the act of sex. She represents the enjoyable life Meursault wants and her pleasing aesthetic is one of the things that Meursault misses in jail.

Masson is the owner of the beach house where Raymond takes Marie and Meursault. Masson is a carefree person who simply likes to live his life and be happy. He wants to live life without restrictions. Salamano is an old man who routinely takes his dog out for walks. In general, he considers other people either interesting or annoying or feels nothing of them at all.

The letter works: Raymond is taken to court where Meursault testifies that she had been unfaithful, and Raymond is let off with a warning. After this, the girlfriend's brother and several Arab friends begin trailing Raymond.

Raymond invites Meursault and Marie to a friend's beach house for the weekend, and when there, they encounter the spurned girlfriend's brother and an Arab friend; these two confront Raymond and wound him with a knife during a fist fight. Later, walking back along the beach alone and now armed with a revolver he took from Raymond so that Raymond would not do anything rash, Meursault encounters the Arab.

Meursault is now disoriented on the edge of heatstroke, and when the Arab flashes his knife at him, Meursault shoots. Despite killing the Arab man with the first gunshot, he shoots the corpse four more times after a brief pause.

He does not divulge to the reader any specific reason for his crime or emotions he experiences at the time, if any, aside from the fact that he was bothered by the heat and bright sunlight. Meursault is incarcerated, and explains his arrest, time in prison, and upcoming trial. His general detachment makes living in prison very tolerable, especially after he gets used to the idea of not being able to go places whenever he wants to and no longer being able to satisfy his sexual desires with Marie.

The Stranger by Albert Camus

He passes the time sleeping, or mentally listing the objects he owned back in his apartment building. At the trial, Meursault's quietness and passivity is seen as demonstrative of his seeming lack of remorse or guilt by the prosecuting attorney, and so the attorney concentrates more upon Meursault's inability or unwillingness to cry at his mother's funeral than on the actual murder.

The attorney pushes Meursault to tell the truth but never comes through and later, on his own, Meursault explains to the reader that he simply was never really able to feel any remorse or personal emotions for any of his actions in life. The dramatic prosecutor theatrically denounces Meursault to the point that he claims Meursault must be a soulless monster, incapable of remorse and that he thus deserves to die for his crime.

Although Meursault's attorney defends him and later tells Meursault that he expects the sentence to be light, Meursault is alarmed when the judge informs him of the final decision: In prison, while awaiting the execution of his death sentence by the guillotine , Meursault meets with a chaplain , but rejects his proffered opportunity of turning to God, explaining that God is a waste of his time.

Although the chaplain persists in attempting to lead Meursault from his atheism or, perhaps more precisely, his apatheism , Meursault finally accosts him in a rage, with a climactic outburst on his frustrations and the absurdity of the human condition and his personal anguish at the meaninglessness of his existence without respite. At the beginning of his outrage he mentions other people in anger, that they have no right to judge him for his actions or for who he is, and no one has the right to judge someone else.

Meursault ultimately grasps the universe's indifference towards humankind which allows him to come to terms with his execution. Meursault is a French Algerian who learns of his mother's death by telegram.

Meursault's indifference to the news of his mother's death demonstrates some emotional detachment from his environment. There are multiple instances throughout the novel where significant moments do not have an emotional impact on Meursault.

He doesn't show emotion to the fact that his mother is dead, Marie loves him or that he killed someone. Another aspect of Meursault is that he is a truthful person. He always speaks his mind and does not care how other people see him. However, he may have committed perjury by providing hearsay testimony on behalf of his neighbor, Raymond. He is regarded as a stranger to society due to his indifference. He brings Meursault into the conflict which ultimately results in Meursault killing the Arab.

Raymond can be a foil character of Meursault in that he takes action while Meursault is indifferent. Raymond and Meursault seem to develop a bond as the story goes on, ending with Raymond Sintes testifying for Meursault during his trial. Raymond also believes that he can control people - he assaults a woman because he believes she cheated and he insists Meursault is his friend after a simple favor from Meursault. Marie Cardona is a typist in the same workplace as Meursault.

The Stranger

A day after Meursault's mother's funeral she meets him at a public beach, which sparks their relationship. She asks if Meursault loves her but Meursault replies that he doesn't think so. He still agrees to marry her prior to the murder and his arrest.

Marie, like Meursault, enjoys physical contact in their relationship through the act of sex. She represents the enjoyable life Meursault wants and her pleasing aesthetic is one of the things that Meursault misses in jail.

Masson is the owner of the beach house where Raymond takes Marie and Meursault. Masson is a carefree person who simply likes to live his life and be happy. He wants to live life without restrictions. Salamano is an old man who routinely takes his dog out for walks. He abuses the dog but is attached to it.

Other books: ISLAMIC EPUB EBOOK

When he loses his dog, he is distressed and asks Meursault for advice. Meursault does not offer helpful advice and Salamano acknowledges that his life has changed. In reality, it is a dense and rich creation, full of undiscovered meanings and formal qualities. The Librairie Gallimard first published the original French-language novel in In , the British publisher Hamish Hamilton published a second translation, by Joseph Laredo, that Penguin Books bought in and reprinted in the Penguin Classics line in Because Camus was influenced by the American literary style, the translation was Americanised.

A critical difference of translation is in the connotation of the original French emotion in the story's key sentence: The ending lines between the two aforementioned translations differ as well, from "on the day of my execution there should be a huge crowd of spectators and that they should greet me with howls of execration," to " with cries of hatred", respectively, a significant scene that serves as a foil to the prior "indifference of the world".

In French, the triad is "cris de haine", which Ward's transliteral interpretation "with cries of hate" is closest to in terms of phonics. Gilbert's interpretation takes the liberty of juxtaposing "execration" with "execution". The song " Noch koroche dnya " "Night is Shorter than Day" by the Russian heavy metal band Aria is based on Meursault's encounter with the chaplain in the final scene of the novel.

The passage in which Meursault accepts his impending execution was read over the end of the song " Asa Phelps Is Dead " by The Lawrence Arms ; read by guitarist Chris McCaughan, the excerpt parallels certain themes in the song's lyrics by bassist Brendan Kelly.

The lead singer, Rody Walker of the Canadian progressive metal band Protest The Hero has the quotation 'It is better to burn than to disappear' as his first tattoo on his right arm.

In The Sopranos episode " D-Girl ", Anthony Soprano Jr tells his parents that life is absurd, that the hypothetical death of his friends would be "interesting," and that there is no God.

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