By P. M. Cohn
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L. a. technological know-how et l’Hypothèse est un ouvrage destiné au grand public et par lequel le mathématicien Henri Poincaré fait le element sur ce qu’il faut attendre ou non des sciences concernant les quatre sujets suivants : * les mathématiques * les caractéristiques de l’espace (y compris en géométrie non-euclidienne) * les connaissances physiques (mécanique classique, relativité des mouvements, énergie, thermodynamique) * los angeles nature (hypothèses en body, rôle des probabilités, optique, électricité et électrodynamique, fin de l’idée classique de matière) et des family members qui existent entre les unes et les autres.
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Extra info for Algebra. Volume 1. Second Edition
Carr’s second principal claim to fame is his role in the first of the two killings that have become immortalized in Beat mythology. At age ten, Carr had met David Kammerer, who was the leader of the Cub Scout pack that Carr attended. Kammerer, who was fourteen years older than Carr, initially acted as a kind of surrogate father, taking Lucien to Mexico and subsequently following him to Andover, Maine, Chicago and, finally, New York. The common belief – accepted by most Beat historians – is that Kammerer was a predatory homosexual, whose unwanted advances confused the young Carr and prompted his suicide attempt.
4 3 See Barry Miles, Jack Kerouac, King of the Beats: A Portrait (London: Virgin, 2002), p. 76. 4 Quoted in James Campbell, This Is the Beat Generation: New York, San Francisco, Paris (London: Secker & Warburg, 1999), pp. 29–30. The birth of Beat 47 It is probably unsurprising that the generally homophobic society of the time was so willing to accept Carr’s defence, although it is more curious that it has largely remained unquestioned by scholars. Since Carr’s death in 2005, however, doubt has been cast on the official record.
Much of his anxiety revolved around his difficulties (until the 1950s) in accepting his homosexuality; bursts of homosexual activity would be followed by lengthy periods of guilt and depression and – during the early 1950s – by a sustained effort to lead a ‘straight’ life. But this was not all. Ginsberg also suffered a severe case of what the literary critic Harold Bloom famously labelled the ‘anxiety of influence’, through which the reading of great poets’ work both inspires a writer to write his or her own verse but also fuels a sense of insecurity that this work is derivative and will not endure.
Algebra. Volume 1. Second Edition by P. M. Cohn