where can I download The Victim by Saul Bellow francais ebook access online offline

where can I download The Victim by Saul Bellow francais ebook access online offline

where can I download The Victim by Saul Bellow francais ebook access online offline

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Book description

Book description
Its impossible to please everyone. Hopefully, there isnt a soul on this earth that doesnt realize that, even if it takes them a while to do so. An obsession with appeasing people in life is, in my opinion, one of the most vain and futile preoccupations that a person can have. For every individual, there is bound to be at least a handful of people that they will be despised by. It rarely takes very much either. We make judgements based upon someones image, ideology, dietary preferences, habits, etc. Have you ever found yourself despising someone merely based on the way that they open a door (and I mean literally, opening a door)? Im trying to avoid a vague ethical discourse here, but this idea seemed to be lying beneath the more obvious moral of Saul Bellows, the Victim. The protagonist, Asa Leventhal lives a modest existence working for a small paper in New York. In the midst of a brutally hot summer, while his wife is out of town, he is confronted by a man from his past whose life he had supposedly ruined. The mans name is Kirby Allbee, who had once arranged an interview with a prominent newspaper, and assertively accuses Leventhal of not only getting him fired from his job, but also his subsequent divorce, which was also followed by his wifes death. What follows is a subplot involving a personal family tragedy for Leventhal while being pursued by Allbee who is seeking out some sort of moral reparation. The problem is that even if the reader finds Allbees convictions solid, its difficult to ignore how much of a loathsome character he is. Leventhals faults are minor in comparison. Allbee is an anti-semitic, self-pitying, drunken asshole. There is very little to like about him. One wonders how Leventhal could possibly even consider the guilt that he should feel here. However, he has such a difficult time imagining how anyone, even Allbee could find him responsible for something as serious as the single-handed destruction of a life. Leventhal is obviously not to blame here, but he is a man that is easily lead into psychotically obsessive guilt. Allbee just takes advantage of this.Given the premise, I was expecting this sort of hellish, Dostoevskian parable. Bellows characters seem to find a resolution that is somewhat more peaceful. I found Allbees accusation to be somewhat uninspired. Hes just blaming Leventhal for his shortcomings. Bellow, for the most part pegs him as the bad guy, as any anti-semitic character in life and in a Bellow novel should be pegged. This is what makes Bellows first two novels seem like an extension for his outrage at the world as he saw it in the forties, which I think he expresses tastefully enough.
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