Albert Camus


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Synonyms for Albert Camus

French writer who portrayed the human condition as isolated in an absurd world (1913-1960)

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References in periodicals archive ?
A Life Worth Living is Robert Zaretsky's second book on Albert Camus in five years.
His latest book is "A Life Worth Living: Albert Camus and the Quest for Meaning.
An absurd tragicomedy by Albert Camus, one of the most significant writers of the 20th century.
Reeling off a list that also included magazines Select, Melody Maker, NME and Smash Hits, as well as author Albert Camus and rock act Badfinger, Wire also told the audience: "It's good to be embarrassed by your first album.
The title of the paper was "Thomas Merton-Literary Criticism and Commentary re/ Albert Camus and Walker Percy.
Camus said the story portrayed the main character's "zealotry, loss of control, and violent destruction of both personal and national-cultural identity" (David Carroll, Albert Camus the Algerian, NY: Columbia University Press, 2007,122).
Albert Camus (1913-1960) was a French-Algerian author, journalist, and philosopher of the 20th century.
Though she works from a home library lined with tomes by Albert Camus, Soren Kierkegaard and Immanuel Kant, [Patricia Anne Murphy, who has a PhD in philosophy] takes clients outside for brisk strolls through her leafy neighborhood because Kant believed that walking helped thinking and was soothing for the soul.
Famous French author Albert Camus, who died in a car accident in 1960, may have been the victim of a Soviet plot, new research suggests.
Albert Camus was born on November 7, 1913, in Mondovi, Algeria, to a French father and a Spanish mother.
Or maybe he's into that other French guy, Albert Camus.
Estrangement and the Need for Roots: Prophetic Visions of the Human Condition in Albert Camus and Simone Well.
Existentialist writer Albert Camus, crooner Julio Iglesias and Pope John Paul IIall kept goal in their youth.
Paul and Dietrich Bonhoeffer, Gandhi and Albert Camus.
The book is full of famous names: villains like Hitler, Stalin, and Mao Zedong--and the gullible intellectuals who admired them; heroes like Albert Camus, who was never tempted away from liberal ideals by the illusion of power.