Existentialism In Albert Camus

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Albert Camus was a French-Algerian, born in 1913, and was known to be an existentialist, and died in January 1960 through a tragic automobile accident on his way to Paris. Meanwhile, he was a journalist as well as an editor, an author as well as a novelist of short stories (Brombert 3). Arguably, he was also known to be a philosopher, though he denied it later, but he had little believe in rationalism, and some of the major ideas, which he addressed through authoring, as far as the novel “The Stranger” is concerned. Through pre-occupation of his personal experience, he got different views on the concept concerning the purpose of life, in the aspect of death. Despite Camus separating himself from existentialism, he impersonated the best-known question pertaining existentialism in the twentieth era, and was awarded as the 1957 Nobel Prize for literature. Later, the Nobel committee became much concerned with Camus’ approach of trying to illuminate the major human problems during that time, hence he was considered as a champion of literature for being an imaginative writer because of his insight through philosophy and the moral truth that made him to be honored by the generation of that period. Through his writing and authoring of his novels, he became more famous, and his philosophical perspectives became useful to all up to date. Defining in his own way, Camus as a philosophical writer conceived his original view of world and…show more content…
Throughout this novel, Albert
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