Rue Froidevaux


The Age Of Reason, p.243
He was alone, enveloped in this monstrous silence, free and alone, without assistance and without excuse, condemned to decide withut support from any quarter, condemned forever to be free.
'Denfert-Rochereau,' cried the conductor. Mathieu rose and got out : he turned down the Rue Froidevaux. He was tired and nervous, he kept on seeing a suitcase at the far end of a dark room, and in the suitcase some soft and odorous bank-notes; with a sense of something like remorse. 'Ah, I ought to have taken them.'

The Age Of Reason, p.300
Mathieu walked up to the window and drew the curtains. It was a lovely night, a lovely blue night: the wind had swept the clouds away, the stars were visible above the roofs. He laid his elbows on the balcony, and yawned. In the street below a man was walking quietly along: he stopped at the corner of Rue Huyghens and Rue Froidevaux, raised his head and looked at the sky: it was Daniel.

* 'the corner of Rye Huyghens and Rue Froidevaux' does not exist, as they do not intersect.
Rue Hughens being on the northern side of the Montparnasse cemetery, Froidevaux on the southern.