This strange anecdotal journal - in great part self-portraying - describes without self indulgence and frequently with amusingness the undertakings of a poor British author among the down-and-outs of two extraordinary urban communities. The Parisian scene is interesting for its uncover of the kitchens of opulent French eateries, where the storyteller works at the base of the culinary echelon as dishwasher, or plongeur. In London, while hanging tight for a vocation, he encounters the universe of tramps, road individuals, and free hotel houses. In the stories of the two urban areas we get familiar with some calming Orwellian certainties about neediness and of society.
Blue in Paris and London is the principal full-length work by the English creator George Orwell, distributed in 1933. It is a memoir in two sections on the subject of neediness in the two urban areas. The initial segment is a record of living in close dejection in Paris and the experience of easygoing work in eatery kitchens. The subsequent part is a travelog of life out and about in and around London from the tramp's point of view, with portrayals of the sorts of lodging settlement accessible and a portion of the characters to be discovered living on the edges.