The narrator flees his own parents' home, taking a pistol from the office of his bedridden, senile, and violent father.
In an English language edition, Roland Barthes and Susan Sontag provide critical comment on the events.During this second episode, Simone derives pleasure from inserting hard and soft-boiled eggs for her vaginal and anal stimulation; she also experiences considerable enjoyment from the viscosity of various liquids.The pair undertake an orgy with other adolescents, which involves some broken glass and involuntary bloodletting, and ends with Marcelle's psychological breakdown.He also traces a second series of liquid metaphors within the text, which flow through tears, cat's milk, egg yolks, frequent urination scenes, blood and semen. Dunwoody tells him it is a book on the history of opticians. Furthermore, he argues that he does not believe that Story of the Eye is necessarily a pornographic narrative, given that these structuring chains of metaphors do provide coherent underpinning sequences. Dunwoody, the art teacher at the narrators (Jason Taylor) school, is reading this book when Jason comes in to the staff room to retrieve a whistle for Mr.