Nathalie Sarraute: A Life Between

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Wchook I discussed​ to a friend that I used to be going to study a biography of Nathalie Sarraute, his first quiz used to be: ‘Will she closing?’ I hesitated to respond. First of all, it’s not sure what it scheme for a author to ‘closing’. Raise out we imply that she wrote books that will almost definitely be learn for pleasure for centuries, esteem Pleasure and Prejudice and Anna Karenina? Sarraute used to be too avant-garde – too highbrow – to compete with Austen within the reputation stakes. But when ‘Will she closing?’ scheme ‘Will she continually beget a establish of residing in literary history?’ the respond is totally yes. From the 1960s until a while within the 1990s, students and academics learn Sarraute (1900-99) as a feeble-bearer for the so-known as ‘new contemporary’ alongside Alain Robbe-Grillet (1922-2008), Michel Butor (1926-2016) and Claude Simon (1913-2005). I’m not sure that many of us learn any of them for pleasure on the 2nd. (In my extra cynical moments, I don’t mediate someone learn them with significant pleasure support then either.) We took without a consideration that the ‘new contemporary’ used to be crucially important, not least because it shared significant preoccupations with a brand new technology of theorists, including Roland Barthes, Jacques Lacan, Jacques Derrida and Michel Foucault. Each the new novelists and the new theorists detested Balzacian realism and psychological persona be taught, and embraced a formalist see of language, embedded in an anti-humanist see of subjectivity.

These in every other case disparate intellectuals could presumably per chance merely beget looked extra alike than they had been, for they had been united by a basic enemy: existentialism. Sartre and Beauvoir and their adherents dominated the rapid postwar interval in France. The new writers and theorists would must waste the existentialist dragon. They accused the existentialists of embracing a naive see of language and equally naive ideas about freedom and authenticity. Worst of all, within the eyes of the new technology, the existentialists kept harping on the political tasks of writers by pushing the foundation of ‘dedicated literature’.

The have confidence of all this used to be to entangle Sarraute with the ‘new contemporary’. But this would not gain her plump justice. Sarraute used to be her have confidence lady, and a correct pioneer. She establish of residing out on her course in direction of a brand new, anti-psychological, anti-Balzacian contemporary properly sooner than her youthful male colleagues. When her first e book, Tropisms, looked in France in 1939, it went practically entirely brushed aside, garnering most involving three critiques within the first twelve months after newsletter. She did gain a pair of letters of admiration, including one from Sartre, who will almost definitely be instrumental in furthering her profession after the battle, by publishing her in Les Temps modernes and writing a preface for her contemporary Portrait of a Man Unknown (1948). (The battle between antediluvian existentialists and frosty modernists had not but started.) With out the introduction of the ‘new contemporary’ within the 1950s, Sarraute’s profession could presumably per chance merely not beget taken off the least bit. But it absolutely did prefer off, and in direction of the cease of the century, her station used to be such that her works had been consecrated by a Pléiade version while she used to be restful alive.

In 1985, the ‘new contemporary’ bought its Nobel Prize. It went to Claude Simon for his novels specializing in violence and battle. In my see, the Swedish Academy would beget accomplished higher to present it to Sarraute, who remained productive all the scheme in which thru her lengthy lifestyles, and had merely published her involving and formally innovative memoir Childhood (1983). Absolutely Virginia Woolf’s prognosis applies here: in a sexist society, the arbiters of model merely can’t motivate thinking that books coping with battle are extra important than a e book that ‘provides with the feelings of girls folk in a drawing room’. Or, in this case: a e book that provides with the minute undercurrents running thru our minds. Or with girlhood, for that topic.

Nobel Prize or not, Sarraute’s establish of residing in literary history appears to be like precise. And but. For the length of the culture wars of the 1980s, we passe to declare that ‘the canon is what will get taught.’ And I even beget the sense that Sarraute is rarely any longer widely taught in French departments within the US. (The problem could presumably per chance merely properly be assorted in assorted countries, not least in France.) A extremely unscientific ballotamongst colleagues confirmed my hunch. No one had viewed her title on doctoral students’ reading lists since the mid-1990s. Some mentioned they hadn’t taught her work since the 1980s. One particular person reported that she normally taught one among Sarraute’s plays – in a route on theatre. Others handed on imprecise rumours that if someone had been instructing the relaxation by Sarraute, it used to be Childhood.

I don’t state her works either. I’m a Beauvoir student, and a feminist, and I the truth is esteem Beauvoir’s contemporary The Mandarins (1954), which Sarraute detested. In her memoirs, Beauvoir takes Sarraute to job for implicitly attacking the unconventional in her essay ‘Conversation and Sub-Conversation’, included in The Age of Suspicion (1956).The essay assaults requires for ‘dedicated writing’, and Beauvoir potentially made sure that Les Temps modernes didn’t post it.

Sarraute’s relationship to feminism used to be complex. Within the mid-1930s, she campaigned with the pioneering attorney, socialist and feminist Maria Vérone for girls folk’s unprejudiced appropriate to vote. (It used to be granted in 1944.) But Sarraute hated ‘identity-talk’. Her writing every cultivates and investigates impersonality, anonymity, anti-psychology, the total in desire to the actual particular person. The very conception of being a ‘lady author’ used to be anathema to Sarraute: ‘It’s a ways a serious mistake,’ she once mentioned, ‘especially for girls folk, to focus on girls folk’s writing [écriture féminine] or males’s writing. There are merely writings, plump stay.’ In 1984, when écriture féminine used to be on the quit of its reputation, she famously summed up her radically anti-identitarian attitude: ‘After I write I’m neither man nor lady nor dog nor cat.’

Sarraute by no scheme foregrounds girls folk, femininity, or sexual distinction. Any individual making an try to secure a gradual modernist to incorporate in a route on 20th-century French girls folk writers would potentially pick Marguerite Duras over Sarraute. Recently, Annabel Kim, in Unbecoming Language, suggested that Sarraute’s anti-identitarianism is doubtless to be learn as a extra or much less dedication to a radical equality, in techniques that watch for the feminisms of Monique Wittig and Anne Garréta. In this vein, I’d add that Sarraute’s insistence on the impersonal and nameless capabilities of language and subjectivity strikes me as consonant with Barthes’s ideas a pair of politics of fashion, an egalitarian utopia of the neutral. But despite the indisputable truth that we imagine that her writing lends itself to such political uses, we ought to restful acknowledge that Sarraute herself by no scheme conception to be it in those techniques.

Ann Jefferson’s​ biography, Nathalie Sarraute: A Lifestyles Between, which has already looked in French, is a serious contribution to Sarraute be taught. A smartly-known student of French, but once a pupil of Russian (Sarraute used to be born shut to Moscow), Jefferson is one among the editors of the 1996 Pléiade version of Sarraute’s mute works. In 2000, she published a significant admired monograph, Nathalie Sarraute, Fiction and Belief: Questions of Contrast. Her epic of Sarraute’s lifestyles and profession will be considerable reading not merely for scholars, but for someone who desires to perceive who Nathalie Sarraute used to be.

Sarraute hated biographies. Or slightly, she hated attempts to learn an author’s works thru the lens of her lifestyles, something Jefferson tactfully refrains from doing. Having spent her lifestyles writing books contesting ragged psychology, Sarraute would moreover beget hated to be grew to change into exact into a psychological case see. Jefferson has chosen to honour her views, and this capability that, her e book doesn’t the truth is express what Sarraute used to be esteem as a particular person. In her monograph, Jefferson compellingly introduced out the subject matters of fear, and what Sarraute herself, quoting Katherine Mansfield, known as ‘that grisly desire to connect contact’. Within the biography, she retains the discussion of fear and intimacy slightly total. Bucking the pattern in contemporary biography, she doesn’t write significant about sex. But that is also because there isn’t significant to declare. As soon as they got married, Raymond and Nathalie Sarraute agreed that they will almost definitely be monogamous while they’d younger formative years, but in every other case will almost definitely be free to pursue liaisons. It appears to be like Raymond passe this freedom, while Nathalie by no scheme did.

Jefferson’s fashion is sure and affected person, continually atmosphere out the info that is doubtless to be established, careful to signal doubt and continually conveying the distinction between recordsdata and informed hypothesis. I most involving noticed one minor mistake, namely the declare that every Simone de Beauvoir and Simone Weil attended the École Normale for girls folk at Sèvres. Actually, neither did. When Beauvoir performed high school in 1925, the extra prestigious École Normale for males within the rue d’Ulm, which Sartre attended, did not admit girls folk. Beauvoir, who didn’t are seeking to shut herself up with a bunch of girls folk open air Paris, attended the Institut Catholique within the rue Vaugirard sooner than enthralling on to the Sorbonne. In 1928, when Weil applied, the rue d’Ulm had, reluctantly, opened its doors to girls folk (it could well truly presumably per chance presumably shut them but again in 1940), and since Weil excelled within the doorway tests, they’d to let her in.

Natalia Ilyinichna Tcherniak used to be born to Jewish dad and mother on 18 July 1900 in Ivanovo-Voznesensk in Russia. Her father, Israel (Ilya) Tcherniak, had built up a producing facility producing industrial dyes. Her mother, Khina Perl (Polina) Chatounovskaya, used to be – or slightly struggled to change into – a author. She published merely two novels, every of which Jefferson finds underwhelming. Sarraute’s dad and mother separated when Natacha, as she used to be identified to her family, used to be two years aged. Taking Natacha along with her, Polina left for Paris and a brand new husband, letting her aged husband beget their daughter for summers in Switzerland. In gradual 1905, Natacha’s mother and stepfather returned to Russia and settled in Saint Petersburg. But soon after Polina’s return to Russia, Ilya had to leave. Even supposing he used to be not, as a ways as we all know, politically active, his brother Yakov used to be an anarchist, a suspect in a 1906 theft and the article of worldwide uproar when Russia demanded his extradition from Sweden. Yakov died in 1907, per chance killed by the tsar’s secret police. Transferring to Paris, Ilya started the laborious work of setting up a brand new dye manufacturing facility.

In January 1909 Ilya married Vera Cheremetievskaya, a Russian who by no scheme discovered to talk fluent French. Polina at once shipped Natacha off to her father and stepmother in Paris. Happily for Natacha, Ilya appears to be like to were a caring and holding father, for her mother appears to be like to beget had satisfactory of motherhood. And Vera used to be no comfort. In Childhood, the Vera settle comes at some stage in because the deplorable stepmother incarnate. When the tiny girl commits the crime of asking within the occasion that they’re going home soon, she replies: ‘It isn’t your establish of residing.’ When Vera employed an English nanny for her have confidence daughter, Lili, she suggested the nanny by no scheme to talk English with Natacha. But it absolutely’s complex to mediate a stronger incentive to learn a language than to beget your detested stepmother forbid it. On every occasion Ilya and Vera went out at evening, Natacha rushed over to the nanny’s room to talk English. Sarraute, already bilingual in French and Russian, remained a eager linguist, and became fluent in German as properly as English.

Going to highschool in France, Natacha became Nathalie. She handed her baccalaureate in 1918, and then spent one happy twelve months in Oxford, and one slightly sorrowful twelve months in Berlin. On her return from Berlin, in 1922, she used to be temporarily in therapy with Pierre Janet, who coined the terms ‘dissociation’ and ‘subconscious’. In her aged age, she suggested Jefferson that Janet touched her breasts on the cease of every session. All her lifestyles, she professed ‘unqualified scorn for the psychiatric profession’, Jefferson writes. No longer quite intellectual what to gain with herself, Sarraute began to see rules, which is how she met her future husband, a fellow rules pupil.

In 1925, Nathalie Tcherniak married the 23-twelve months-aged Raymond Sarraute. From 1927 to 1933 she gave initiating to a pair of daughters. Within the 1930s, she wore haute couture, normally shopping solid-offs passe by objects. She lived in a gigantic residence within the sumptuous 16th arrondissement, and had a nanny, a cook and a cleaner. She by no scheme made a meal or did any home tasks in her lifestyles. Nor did she ever learn to form (her husband typed all her manuscripts). She had no profits of her have confidence until she started publishing at 38. In transient, within the 1930s, Sarraute must beget looked as if it’d be the epitome of the bourgeois lady toying with the foundation of writing, a settle skewered by Beauvoir in The 2nd Intercourse.

Sarraute’s overjoyed bourgeois scheme of life had its charges. It isolated her from assorted writers, and ensured that she had no connections to literary gatekeepers. A voracious reader, she used to be deeply influenced by Proust, Kafka, Rilke and Woolf. After an Easter vacation in England in 1932, Sarraute wrote the first few of the transient texts that had been to create up Tropisms. But her third being pregnant sidetracked her, and he or she the truth is didn’t gain support to writing until 1935. In 1936, she rented a room to jot down in. That twelve months, she moreover became mates with the American Maria Jolas, co-founder of the modernist journal transition, which loved a stellar mosey from 1927 until it folded in 1938. The journal published instalments of Joyce’s Work in Progress (later identified as Finnegans Wake), as properly as early texts by Samuel Beckett, Kay Boyle, H.D., Laura Riding and Paul Bowles. Sarraute stumbled on a kindred spirit in Jolas, any individual who shared her have confidence truthful sensibilities. She would stay a lifelong unprejudiced appropriate friend, and later became Sarraute’s translator. Jolas and her mates must beget inspired Sarraute, for even though she wrote slowly, by the autumn of 1938, she had sent her first manuscript out to publishers. The avant-garde creator Denoël at once accredited the slim volume, and Tropisms duly looked in February 1939.

The most striking segment of Jefferson’s biography is her epic of Sarraute’s tribulations all the scheme in which thru the German occupation, which until now were tiny identified. Here Jefferson’s very unprejudiced appropriate scholarship the truth is pays off. Sarraute herself rarely spoke about this period, presumably, Jefferson thinks, because she suffered from survivor’s guilt. As I learn these chapters, I used to be straight away moved and taken aback. After the Germans invaded Paris in June 1940, it didn’t prefer lengthy for the collaborationist Vichy authorities to topic a decree defining who would count as a Jew, laying the foundations for the persecution of French Jews. A Jew used to be any individual who had extra than two Jewish grandparents. Raymond’s mother, Livcha, who died in 1908 when he used to be six, used to be a Russian Jew, but since his father, Joseph, used to be French, he escaped categorisation as a Jew. Before the entirety.

In October, Jews had been required to register. Nathalie’s father Ilya complied, and Nathalie went with him, even though Raymond had informed her to not. The penalties for Raymond had been dire, because her registration moreover made him Jewish: having two Jewish grandparents plus being married to a Jew used to be satisfactory to tip the balance. Since Jews had been not allowed to work, or mosey their very have confidence change, Raymond would must shut his rules apply. Nathalie and Raymond solved the topic not by fleeing the nation, but by divorcing. In an eloquent and entirely false letter, Nathalie claimed that Raymond normally engaged in appalling verbal abuse. When the divorce came thru, the family persevered to dwell collectively as sooner than. (Raymond and Nathalie remarried in 1956.) Ilya, who used to be compelled to transfer his manufacturing facility to Aryan ‘trustees’, left for Switzerland, begging Nathalie to device with him. She wouldn’t leave Raymond and her daughters.

In gradual August 1941, Raymond used to be arrested and sent to Drancy, the internment camp on the outskirts of Paris. Even supposing his arrest appears to be like to were a case of unsuitable identity, to be launched he had to level he wasn’t Jewish by showing evidence of non secular affiliation. Sadly, his atheist, socialist dad and mother had not had him baptised. Within the shatter, the family procured a false certificate of baptism for his dumb mother, Livcha, and Raymond used to be launched. But on the cease of April 1942 he used to be rearrested, interestingly as segment of a round-up of leftists. This used to be the closing straw for Joseph Sarraute. On 7 Can also 1942, he took his have confidence lifestyles. On the cease of the month, his son used to be launched.

In June that twelve months, the carrying of the yellow megastar became compulsory. Nathalie by no scheme wore it, and for that alone she would perhaps were deported. In July the rotten round-up on the Vélodrome d’Hiver in Paris took establish of residing. Bigger than 13,000 Jews (including extra than 4000 formative years) had been arrested, many of whom had been kept in inhuman cases within the stadium, and then deported. Clearly, Nathalie used to be not good in Paris. She sought refuge on the outskirts of town. First she rented a summer season cottage within the village of Janvry, but she took her mother and her daughters along with her, and Raymond came to cease at weekends. A while within the autumn she sheltered Samuel Beckett and his companion Suzanne Deschevaux-Dumesnil for a pair of weeks after their Resistance community had been betrayed. One would perhaps beget hoped it is a gathering of tremendous minds, but Beckett and Sarraute took an rapid and lifelong disfavor to every assorted. Janvry soon became unhealthy. By likelihood, Sarraute discovered that her next-door neighbour, the local boulanger, used to be planning to denounce her. She fled on a Sunday. On the Monday, the police grew to change into up. After spending a while in hiding in Paris, she got unsuitable identity papers within the title of Nicole Sauvage, and moved to a pension for formative years within the Val-d’Oise, where she handed as a instructor. Soon her two youthful daughters joined her, posing as her nieces, and Raymond visited at weekends. I used to be astounded at this. Why wouldn’t the presence of her daughters, as properly as her husband’s fashioned comings and goings, give the sport away?

The civil servant who had given Sarraute her unsuitable papers used to be shot gradual in 1943. In spring 1944 she had to fly but again. The formative years returned to dwell with Raymond, while Nathalie hid at a friend’s apartment in Paris. Within the closing few months of the Occupation, repression used to be harsh and transportations of Jews persevered unabated. Yet Nathalie, carrying a lengthy veil, persevered to fulfill her formative years in parks. One scheme or the other she made it thru to the Liberation on 25 August. I’d beget cherished Jefferson to probe this a tiny bit extra. It appears to be like to me that Sarraute took pointless risks. Each her father and her stepsister, Lili, had escaped to Switzerland, but Sarraute actively refused that option. Used to be it because she merely couldn’t leave her daughters, as her mother had once left her? Used to be it devotion to Raymond? How did she cope psychologically? Given the leitmotif of fear in her work, how did she dwell for years below fixed threat? Jefferson doesn’t the truth is declare.

Even after so significant fear and persecution, Sarraute didn’t imagine herself as a Jewish author. ‘For the length of the Occupation I felt Jewish,’ she mentioned in 1959, ‘which is to declare unjustly persecuted, but below no cases desirous a pair of culture and a religion which I know nothing about.’ The realm of writing, for her, remained the neutral, the nameless, the impersonal, expressed because the pre-awake and pre-personal undercurrents of the mind, which she named ‘tropisms.’ In 1956, she known as tropisms the ‘living substance of all my books’.

‘Tropisms’ are the practically imperceptible actions of consciousness that run at some stage within the mind and go sooner than we beget had the likelihood to sight them. Sarraute’s writing is a sustained effort to snatch and title these actions. Love the observe ‘tropism’ itself, which denotes the stride of a plant in accordance with a stimulus, corresponding to daylight hours, Sarraute’s tropisms belong as significant to biology as to psychology, watching for ideas that on the 2nd circulate below the heading ‘affect conception’, as properly as slightly most modern psychoanalytic investigations of mood and affect.

Her ardour in tropisms logically led her to disdain realism and traditionally ‘rounded’ characters. Here is the explanation she used to be perceived as one among the ‘new novelists’ within the 1950s even though, as Sarraute and Robbe-Grillet had been the first to realise, she used to be continually extra attracted to psychic lifestyles – tropisms are in the end actions of the mind – than her male colleagues. The establish they sought to express surfaces, she used to be making an try to secure depth and, in her scheme, for ardour too. For her, tropisms imprint and respond to intense affects, what Jefferson calls an ‘internal underworld of normally violent dramas of attraction and repulsion’. She is good. On my rereading of Tropisms, I stumbled on a textual roar material saturated with fear, frustration and rage.

Here is an example:

On hot July days, the wall reverse solid a unprejudiced appropriate, harsh gentle into the damp tiny courtyard.

Below this heat there used to be a superior void, silence, the entirety looked in suspense: the suitable ingredient to be heard, aggressive, strident, used to be the creaking of a chair being dragged at some stage within the tiles, the slamming of a door. In this heat, in this silence, it used to be a sudden coldness, a rending.

And she remained motionless on the threshold of her bed, occupying the least doable site, tense, as even though watching for something to burst, to shatter down upon her within the threatening silence.

At events the shrill notes of locusts in a meadow disturbed by the sun and as even though dumb, induce this sensation of chilly, of solitude, of abandonment in a adverse universe by which something anguishing is impending.

Stretched out motionless within the grass below the hot sun, watching, ready.

We learn nothing relating to the persona, ‘she’, who practically disappears below the burden of the descriptions. A suffocating stress builds up: the phrases within the passage are menacing, and relax, solitude, abandonment, threat, hostility shut in on the persona. Someplace, any individual or something is watching and ready. I passe to learn this description of motionless silence on a July day as a proper exercise in neutrality. Now it reads esteem the gather-up to a scene in a awe movie. But, this being Sarraute, nothing the truth is happens, which in a capability is worse, for it scheme that the pent-up stress has nowhere to head, that the persona won’t ever mosey.

I’m in a position to’t motivate feeling, in a deeply un-Sarrautean scheme, that Childhood explains where all that suppressed fear, frustration, rage and awe came from. Written as a dialogue between two unnamed voices, a female narrator and a male interlocutor who raises sceptical questions, and normally pushes the narrator to sight sure scenes extra, Childhood contains a series of short sections, most of which launch up with a observe or a phrase heard by the tiny girl, which is then investigated and dissected by the narrator and her foil. Rejected by her narcissistic mother, and belittled and excluded by her unfeeling stepmother, the girl experiences harrowing solitude, intense eager for her mother, as properly as a solid reluctance to title her emotions and perception. Is it even doable to mediate the observe ‘selfish’, in relation to a loved mother?

Childhood reveals us a tiny bit girl craving for acknowledgment – for any individual to respond, to instruct her that they perceive what she is going thru. This, absolutely, is the ‘grisly desire for contact’. It’s grisly because someone who wants her struggling to be acknowledged exposes herself to heartbreaking disappointment. In this admire even the protagonist’s exact father fails her. She takes refuge at school. For her, a French schooling, which is to declare a republican, secular and meritocratic one, is a liberation. Assessments lay declare to objectivity, the pecking expose established by examination outcomes is agency and sure, and as lengthy as she aced her dictée, no one reminded her that she used to be Russian, and Jewish, or the relaxation else. The implacable grade provides safe haven: not an identity, but a agency establish of residing in a strict hierarchy, a refuge from the unbearable wretchedness produced by the craving to be identified. In The Age of Suspicion, Sarraute writes that tropisms respond to that grisly desire for contact. No surprise, then, that the grown Sarraute would create a physique of labor by which your entire depth of lifestyles takes establish of residing within the affective undercurrents, the ‘subconversations’ running thru and alongside the banalities we the truth is inform.

Starting up within the 1950s, Sarraute settled into the mute existence of an extra and additional smartly-known author. She met new, normally notorious people. She had significant friendships with Violette Leduc, Mary McCarthy and the significant youthful feminist author Monique Wittig. There had been lecture trips that took her internationally, including support to Russia, and a lengthy cease in Israel. She made frequent trips to England and the United States. Within the 1960s, she began to jot down plays, first for radio, then for the theatre, an apparent decision given her ardour in dialogue and its undercurrents. Honours had been bestowed on her. And she kept writing all the scheme in which thru her lifestyles, publishing her closing e book, Ouvrez, in 1997, striking the misinform the Pléiade’s ‘entire’ version. When she died, on the age of 99, tributes poured in.

After I started making ready for this evaluate, I hadn’t learn the relaxation by Sarraute for thirty years. To be unprejudiced appropriate, I conception to be her as a boring formalist, any individual I learn out of responsibility. By postwar girls folk writers, I’d significant slightly learn Beauvoir, McCarthy, Doris Lessing, Iris Murdoch and Natalia Ginzburg. Satirically, Jefferson’s biography enabled me to conception the anti-biography Sarraute as a clear advise slightly than a member of a properly-studied stride.

My have confidence literary sensibility has moreover modified. The closing time I learn Sarraute I had learn Proust, Kafka and Woolf, but knew nothing relating to the writers who had been to prefer me finally: writers esteem W.G. Sebald, Karl Ove Knausgaard, Elena Ferrante and Rachel Cusk, and heaps others. These writers respond to a brand new craving for reality in literature, a brand new ask for emotional identification and for an immersion within the arena proposed by a recent. Had I forgotten – or had I by no scheme noticed? – that Childhood is emotionally compelling? And the scheme in which would perhaps presumably per chance I even beget overlooked the ferocious violence of the affective currents in Tropisms? In transient: when I freed myself from the formalist lens imposed by my aged ideas relating to the ‘new contemporary’, I used to be in a position to learn Sarraute not merely as an experimenter with set apart, but as a enthralling explorer of what it scheme to be a lonely human being in an worldwide saturated with personal and public violence.

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