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b68026692e In what amounts to a confession, Clamence tells of his success as a wealthy Parisian defense lawyer who was highly respected by his colleagues; his crisis, and his ultimate "fall" from grace, was meant to invoke, in secular terms, The Fall of Man in the Garden of Eden. Without retaliating against his interlocutor, Clamence, utterly humiliated, merely returns to his car and drives away. Clamence often speaks of his love for high, open places everything from mountain peaks to the top decks of boats. (Camus 314) . (1960). The day had been good: a blind man, the reduced sentence I had hoped for, a cordial handclasp from my client, a few generous actions and, in the afternoon, a brilliant improvisation in the company of several friends on the hard-handedness of our governing class and the hypocrisy of our leaders. He pauses on the empty Pont des Arts and reflects:. 108 pages. Life in Paris. ISBN 0-226-02796-1.
This implies that the laughter originated within himself, adding another dimension to the inner meaning of the scene. ISBN 1-4000-4255-0 . To Clamence's frustration and dismay, however, his efforts in this regard are ineffective, generally because many of the people around him refuse to take him seriously; they find it inconceivable that a man of his reputation could ever say such things and not be joking. Unable to ignore it, Clamence attempts to silence the laughter by throwing off his hypocrisy and ruining the reputation he acquired therefrom. . Moreover, Amsterdam is generally described in The Fall as a cold, wet place where a thick blanket of fog constantly hangs over the crowded, neon-light-lined streets. As a result, he comes to see himself as duplicitous and hypocritical. Clamence turns to respond to his interlocutor when suddenly the motorcyclist punches him in the side of the head and then speeds off. Contents 1 Setting 2 Synopsis 2.1 Life in Paris 2.2 Crisis 2.3 Life in Amsterdam 3 References 4 Further reading 5 External links . "Camus: vida e obra".