果博东方,果博东方官网三端浏览器支持

 找回密码
 立即注册
搜索
查看: 105|回复: 0

The crisis of ordinary life

[复制链接]

49

主题

49

帖子

161

积分

版主

Rank: 7Rank: 7Rank: 7

积分
161
发表于 2018-8-2 15:35:04 | 显示全部楼层 |阅读模式
On the bookshelves of the world's famous detective stories, the story of inspector Meggle will occupy a long row, because his author, George Simenon, is very diligent, and has written 76 ministers and 28 short Meggle stories throughout his life, with a span of time from 1931 to 1972.
u=496269472,3486596946&fm=27&gp=0.jpg
Inspector Meggle is a Paris police, a French civil servant who has the right authority and kindness to his subordinates. He also has just a tacit understanding and contradiction with his colleagues. He worked in all departments of the police station, and he recognized the judges on the criminal court, familiar with the aisles upstairs in the procuratorate, which was "crowded with the accused by the gendarmerie, the impatient witnesses on the bench, and the women with tears." Holmes and miss mapur are amateur and police advisers, Poirot is a private enterprise, and Meggle is a full-time professional against crime and is well - done. He knows every gangster and prostitute on the street in his work, and can see at a glance whether prostitutes have been registered in the weathering section of the police station. In the smoky and alcoholic Paris pub, through the noise, he could see the stories behind the various people and what was going to happen. "As long as he walks around the hall, he can point out what everyone is doing."

The speciality of inspector Meggle is familiar with human nature. When he broke the case, he never went on the ground with a magnifying glass to find clues, instead of asking, asking, or calling the witness to his office, and forcing the facts to be hidden by the authority of the police. Meggle is familiar with the face and the inside of all classes of France, so he does not regard the appearance of the flamboyant and pretentious (the Parisians are very good at this set of performances) as the armour of the upper class society. Meggle once said, "a policeman, an ideal policeman, should feel at ease in any class." He can "see naked people through different appearances".

Not only does MS grey have this ability to go into action. As a young policeman, he was impressed by the quietness of the area where the rich lived for simple checks. Where the nobility lived, "far from the crowds and the noise of public transport, only the chirps of birds and the hoofs of horses could be heard." The experienced inspector is not afraid of the spoilt confidence of the cowardly society. He can interrogate the cold Lord of England in English and listen quietly to the billionaire who has been massaged by the body.

In the first half of the twentieth Century, he showed the French and the wider Europe, the city and the countryside, and the riches, the middle class, the labourer and the marginalized. In the age of the Paris inspector, the train travel has become a common thing. The middle class in Paris has fled the city in summer, fishing in the countryside or going to the south to sun, making Paris an empty city. Meggle himself was no exception, but there was often a case that stumbled him on a grey and flapping Paris street, and Mrs. Meggle, at the right of a telegram from the South France left, urged him to go on holiday soon after the end of his work.
u=210085053,2703674562&fm=27&gp=0.jpg
Detective novels are good at depicting the vertical section of an era and society. Meggle has a comfortable position in the strange French society in any time. He is not the kind of social conscience that represents the righteous, and his job is to keep the grotesque. During the busy years of Detective Megray, the waiters of the Paris Inn dealt with the police somewhat for reasons of theft and drug trafficking. Prostitutes who do business in pubs and on the streets are registered at police stations, stripped at anthropometric offices and examined for health without dignity.  Prostitutes and waiters can recognize the police at a glance in order to keep their jobs, just as the police can recognize them at the same time.  One of the lucky gentlemen who caught a trip to Britain had a string of diamonds on his wrist and neck in a couple of years, and his wanderings had been upgraded. On the dance floor of George V's Grand Hotel, Megray was a little surprised to see the faces of prostitutes he knew in the street. He asked the waiter: where did you allow them to get in and out?  The waiter answered helplessly: If they were not allowed to come, the guests would go outside and find somebody they didn't know. We'd have more trouble.

Police officers at the anthropometry do not enjoy the nudity of walking around, and the air smells sour and stinky. Men and women registered as actors at the Paris police station often share in prostitution and drug trafficking. Prisoners are still serving hard labor, breaking boulders into gravel for paving roads, or sewing small ornaments on women's clothes all day long. The middle class lived in a small town on the outskirts of Paris, distinguished from the bourgeoisie and the laborers by their formal dress and behavior. The barges that transport coal on the canal come and go and pull strong horses. While waiting for the lock to rise or fall, the workers were drinking wine or apple wine in the bar. The yachts of the foreign aristocracy were sandwiched between the barges, and the beautiful hull shiny at night, incompatible with the gray plain and the cargo ship. The freighter, while feeding the horse in the early morning, found a woman's body in the straw pile. She was not wearing a high dress from the surrounding Town, and the pearl necklace was marked with a jewelry store in Paris's Wanda Square.

The detective stories written not only do not talk about material evidence, but do not emphasize material evidence. In this kind of novel,

回复

使用道具 举报

您需要登录后才可以回帖 登录 | 立即注册

本版积分规则

GMT+8, 2018-10-16 12:11 , Processed in 0.242005 second(s), 28 queries .

Powered by 果博东方官网

© 2001-2017 Comsenz Inc.

快速回复 返回顶部 返回列表