Books tagged: albert camus

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Found 4 results

Found Ground
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 18,950. Language: English. Published: May 24, 2011. Categories: Fiction » Thriller & suspense » General
"Found Ground" features new and past writing from the past 15 years of my Life featuring Journal excerpts from my travels Overseas, Short Stories, Poetry and Scenes of Madness
"The Myth of Sisyphus" and "The Stranger" by Albert Camus: Two Study Guides
Series: Study Guides, Book 1. Price: $5.50 USD. Words: 14,750. Language: English. Published: August 22, 2013. Categories: Fiction » Literature » Literary criticism
This guide for students is aimed to support the study of the two texts, not to replace that study. The Myth of Sisyphus provides Camus' philosophical introduction to The Stranger. Introductions and commentaries keep readers on-track, but the questions are designed to get you thinking and talking and deepen your understanding.
A Quick Guide to "The Stranger"
Series: A Quick Guide, Book 31 ยท Study Gudes: English Literature, Book 169. Price: $1.99 USD. Words: 6,800. Language: English. Published: November 25, 2013 by Raja Sharma. Categories: Nonfiction » Reference » Study guides, Fiction » Classics
The central theme of the novel is existentialism. The story revolves around the central character Meursault, an Algerian. He happens to be a French citizen who lives in North Africa. He is a man of the Mediterranean, though he hardly partakes of the traditional Mediterranean culture.
Existentialism Its Religious Proponents And Detractors
Price: $3.99 USD. Words: 3,740. Language: English. Published: May 31, 2015. Categories: Nonfiction » Philosophy » European philosophy, Nonfiction » Religion and Spirituality » Christianity
My e-book considers reaction to Jean-Paul Sartre's revival of existentialism in the early 1940s. My text considers critical acclaim of Sartre's plays, No Exit and The Respectful Prostitute, among others. Much of my volume looks at religious leaders and what they said about existentialism, its history and impact. At least one of these men believed it was as dangerous a threat to man as communism.