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  1. Joseph McBride, "Albert Camus". [REVIEW]Alison Ainley - 1994 - International Journal of Philosophical Studies 2 (1):160.
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  2. Albert Camus Et la Philosophie.Anne-Marie Amiot & Jean-françois Mattéi - 1997
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  3. Albert Camus.Ronald Aronson - forthcoming - Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  4. Sartre contre Camus : le conflit jamais résolu.Ronald Aronson - 2005 - Cités 22 (2):53.
    En vertu de quelle prescience la querelle la plus importante du XXe siècle a-t-elle annoncé la plus grande question du XXIe ? Lors de la rupture entre Camus et Sartre, le point sur lequel ils étaient le plus divisés était la question de la violence politique et spécifiquement celle du communisme. Et au fur et à mesure qu’ils continuaient à s’attaquer mutuellement, de façon codée,..
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  5. "The Plague" in Albert Camus's Fiction.Bernard Edward Ast - 1998 - Dissertation, The University of Arizona
    This dissertation catalogues and examines Albert Camus's thematic repetitiveness as seen in his fiction and in how this repetitiveness relates to the world view presented in the so-called guillotine passage in his novel The Plague: that the world consists of scourges, victims, and an elusive third domain. ;A scourge can be an aggressor. It causes suffering and even death. The plague and other infirmities, both physical and mental, are aggressors. They are indiscriminate, merciless, and oftentimes deadly. Tyrants, too, are aggressors, (...)
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  6. Camus, Albert.Iep Author - 2016
    Albert Camus Albert Camus was a French-Algerian journalist, playwright, novelist, philosophical essayist, and Nobel laureate. Though he was neither by advanced training nor profession a philosopher, he nevertheless made important, forceful contributions to a wide range of issues in moral philosophy in his novels, reviews, articles, essays, and speeches—from terrorism and political violence to … Continue reading Camus, Albert →.
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  7. Camus's Rebellious Thought.V. John Bachman - 1998
  8. The Absurd.Zraik Bara - manuscript
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  9. The Author as Stranger: Nietzsche and Camus.Daniel Berthold - 2012 - Idealistic Studies 42 (2-3):227-246.
    I argue that not only do Nietzsche and Camus share a sense of the world as fundamentally “strange,” but that each adopts an authorial position as stranger to the reader as well. The various strategies of concealment, evasion, and silence they employ to assure their authorial strangeness are in the service of what Roland Barthes and Michel Foucault would later call “the death of the author,” the disappearance of the author as authority over his or her own text. I argue (...)
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  10. Husserl and Camus: In Search of Time Accomplished: The Constructive Scanning of Life: The Spread and Horizons of Chronos and Kairos.M. Bielawka - 1996 - Analecta Husserliana 48:37-43.
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  11. Camus as Historian and as Historical Actor.Joseph Bien - 1999 - Southwest Philosophy Review 15 (1):1-16.
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  12. Camus: Between Yes and No.Ray Boisvert - 2013 - Philosophy Now 98:8-10.
  13. The Fall.Raymond D. Boisvert - 2011 - International Philosophical Quarterly 51 (4):467-482.
    This essay reads Camus’s novel The Fall as a reductio ad absurdum for two major strands in Western intellectual culture, the hyper-Augustinian “we are all depraved” strand and, more decisively, what I call the “hyper-Sartrean” strand of existentialist humanism. Many commentators have identified Sartre as a target of Camus’s novel, but a detailed exploration of the critique is rarely undertaken. Examining Sartre’s Existentialism is a Humanism reveals an understanding of the human condition as involving a double disconnection: from nature and (...)
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  14. Albert Camus and the Political Philosophy of the Absurd: Ambivalence, Resistance, and Creativity.Matthew H. Bowker - 2013 - Lexington Books.
    In Albert Camus and the Political Philosophy of the Absurd: Ambivalence, Resistance, and Creativity, Matthew H. Bowker takes an interdisciplinary approach to Albert Camus’ political philosophy by reading absurdity itself as a metaphor for the psychosocial dynamics of ambivalence, resistance, integration, and creativity. Decoupling absurdity from its ontological aspirations and focusing instead on its psychological and phenomenal contours, Bowker discovers an absurdist foundation for ethical and political practice.
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  15. Witness of Decline Albert Camus: Moralist of the Absurd.Lev Braun - 1974
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  16. Searching for the Meaning in A. Camus.D. Brez?anová - 2007 - Filozofia 62:310-316.
    The paper aims to show, how, according to A. Camus, it is possible for humans to cope with the absence of meaning in their lives. It covers the transformations the concept of human destiny underwent in Camus’ works, beginning with his essay Myth of Sisyphus up to his work The Rebel. Given this context the paper focuses on the problem of the relationship between the absurd and the metaphysical revolt. The author argues, that according to Camus, it is the revolt (...)
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  17. Albert Camus, Philosophe Pour Classes Terminales.Jean-Jacques Brochier - 2001
  18. Camus and the Pursuit of Happiness.Edward L. Burke - 1962 - Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 37 (3):391-409.
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  19. Preface to The Pillar of Salt.Albert Camus - 2011 - Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 19 (2):15-16.
    The first English translation of Albert Camus' "Preface" to Albert Memmi's first book, La Statue de Sel (The Pillar of Salt). Translated with permission by Scott Davidson.
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  20. Democracy is an Exercise in Modesty.Albert Camus - 2001 - Sartre Studies International 7 (2):12-14.
    For the want of something better to do, I sometimes reflect on democracy (in the Paris subway, of course). As you know, there is confusion in people's minds about that useful notion. And since I like to side with the greatest number of people possible, I look for definitions that might be acceptable to the largest number. That's not easy, and I don't pretend to have succeeded. But it seems to me that certain useful approximations are possible. To be brief, (...)
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  21. Le Mythe de Sisyphe Essai Sur L'Absurde.Albert Camus - 1971 - Gallimard.
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  22. Camus at "Combat": Writing 1944-1947.Albert Camus & David Carroll - 2007 - Princeton University Press.
    Praise for the French edition: "A wonderful book. In 1944 Camus had already published "The Stranger" and "The Myth of Sisyphus.
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  23. Filosofía y Literatura En Miguel de Unamuno y Albert Camus.Juan Federico Arriola Cantero - 2010 - Revista de Filosofía (México) 42 (129):79-85.
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  24. Albert Camus the Algerian: Colonialism, Terrorism, Justice.David Carroll - 2008 - Cambridge University Press.
    In these original readings of Albert Camus' novels, short stories, and political essays, David Carroll concentrates on Camus' conflicted relationship with his Algerian background and finds important critical insights into questions of justice, the effects of colonial oppression, and the deadly cycle of terrorism and counterterrorism that characterized the Algerian War and continues to surface in the devastation of postcolonial wars today. During France's "dirty war" in Algeria, Camus called for an end to the violence perpetrated against civilians by both (...)
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  25. Albert Camus the Algerian: Colonialism, Terrorism, Justice.David Carroll - 2007 - Cambridge University Press.
    In these original readings of Albert Camus' novels, short stories, and political essays, David Carroll concentrates on Camus' conflicted relationship with his Algerian background and finds important critical insights into questions of justice, the effects of colonial oppression, and the deadly cycle of terrorism and counterterrorism that characterized the Algerian War and continues to surface in the devastation of postcolonial wars today. During France's "dirty war" in Algeria, Camus called for an end to the violence perpetrated against civilians by both (...)
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  26. Testimonianze Su Camus-In.Francesco Casnati - 1960 - Humanitas 15:63-64.
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  27. Albert Camus y la Filosofía Del Límite.Enrique Cejudo Borrega - 2003 - Endoxa 1 (17):277.
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  28. Camus, Pascal, and the Absurd.F. F. Centore - 1980 - New Scholasticism 54 (1):46-59.
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  29. Camus and India.Sharad Chandra - 1991 - National Pub. House.
  30. Albert Camus and Indian Thought.Sharad Chandra - 1989 - National Pub. House.
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  31. Albert Camus Un Message D'Espoir.François Chavanes - 1996
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  32. Albert Camus’ Caligula: The Metaphysics of an Emperor.David Cook - 1975 - In Alkis Kontos (ed.), Domination. University of Toronto Press. pp. 201-210.
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  33. Some Implications of the Aesthetic Theory of Camus.Ramona Cormier - 1976 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 35 (2):181-187.
  34. Camus: A Critical Examination (Review).Dale Cosper - 1990 - Philosophy and Literature 14 (2):402-404.
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  35. Existential America.George Cotkin - 2003 - Johns Hopkins University Press.
    Europe's leading existential thinkers -- Jean-Paul Sartre, Simone de Beauvoir, and Albert Camus -- all felt that Americans were too self-confident and shallow to accept their philosophy of responsibility, choice, and the absurd. "There is no pessimism in America regarding human nature and social organization," Sartre remarked in 1950, while Beauvoir wrote that Americans had no "feeling for sin and for remorse" and Camus derided American materialism and optimism. Existentialism, however, enjoyed rapid, widespread, and enduring popularity among Americans. No less (...)
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  36. Ideology, History and Political Philosophy: Camus'l'homme Rèvoltè.Richard H. Cox - forthcoming - Social Research.
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  37. Testimonianze Su Camus-In.Giovanni Cristini - 1960 - Humanitas 15:64-67.
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  38. Between Exile and the Kingdom: Albert Camus and Empowering Classroom Relationships.Aidan Curzon-Hobson - 2003 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 35 (4):367–380.
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  39. Reencontro Com Albert Camus.Américo da Silva - 1994 - Revista Filosófica de Coimbra 3 (5):161-186.
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  40. Albert Camus: Temporalidade E Natureza Humana.Gabriel da Silva - 2006 - Hypnos. Revista Do Centro de Estudos da Antiguidade 17:127-134.
    Pretendemos, neste trabalho, mostrar alguns aspectos da análise camusiana da temporalidade no registro dos conceitos de Absurdo e Revolta, sobretudo como caminho possível para o estabelecimento do conceito de Natureza Humana, fundamental para sua ontologia do humano, a partir do qual Albert Camus empreende todo seu pensamento ético, estético e metafísico.In this paper we present some aspects of the analysis of temporality that Albert Camus gave using the ideas of The Absurd and Revolt, above all with respect to how they (...)
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  41. Esculpir em Argila - Albert Camus: uma estética da existência.Gabriel Ferreira da Silva - 2014 - Educ.
    A imagem do “esculpir em Argila” como modo de enfrentamento do absurdo, usada por Camus, serve de motto para Gabriel Ferreira da Silva apontar a resposta de Camus ao niilismo do absurdo e de sua falsa solução, o suicídio, tal como é abordado em O Mito de Sísifo. A passagem do “mito” à “revolta” de O Homem Revoltado indica a rota de sua ética da paixão. Esse ato estético de “esculpir”, numa matéria finita e frágil, o sentido possível (estabelecendo a (...)
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  42. Existentialist Thinkers and Ethics.Christine Daigle (ed.) - 2006 - McGill/Queen's University Press.
    About the Author:Christine Daigle is assistant professor, philosophy, Brock University and author of Le nihilisme est-il un humanisme? Étude sur Nietzsche et Sartre.
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  43. Religious Response to Metaphysical Rebellion.Bilal Dar - 2010 - Transcendent Philosophy Journal 11:155-176.
    Camus popularized the notion of the absurd and the response ofmetaphysical rebellion. He argued the case of modern man condemnedto live without transcendence after Nietzsche declared the death of God.Highlighting his critique of theism and theodicy and analyzing hisbasic assumptions regarding man’s state in the world, his alienation,and meaninglessness of life, and absence of God it is argued that hisconclusions are not warranted and there are a lot of philosophicaldifficulties in his thesis. This paper presents an eastern metaphysicomysticalcritique of the (...)
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  44. L’antinomie de l’action: Weil et Camus.Laurent de Briey - 2010 - Les ateliers de l'éthique/The Ethics Forum 5 (2):4-22.
    Les pensées de l’action de Weil et de Camus se heurtent à une même antinomie : la volonté d’agir raisonnablement implique à la fois de renoncer à toute action, car une action ne peut être efficace que si elle est potentiellement violente, et d’agir, car s’abstenir de toute action signifie accepter la violence présente. L’agent doit dès lors justifier la violence qu’il met en œuvre. En conséquence, cet article confronte la manière dont ces deux auteurs s’efforcent de résoudre cette difficulté. (...)
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  45. Del Absurdo a la Esperanza Ensayo Sobre Albert Camus.Alicia Trueba de Martínez - 1987 - Criterio Ediciones.
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  46. Albert Camus and the Philosophy of the Absurd.Joseph M. de Torre - 2004 - Review of Metaphysics 57 (4):865-867.
    This book is an attempt to read the totality of Camus’s oeuvre as a voyage, in which Camus approaches the fundamental questions of human existence: What is the meaning of life? Can ultimate values be grounded without metaphysical presuppositions? Can the pain of the other penetrate the thick shield of human narcissism and self-interest? Solipsism and solidarity are among the destinations Camus reaches in the course of this journey. This book is a new reading of one of the towering humanists (...)
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  47. A Comparative Study on the Theme of Human Existence in the Novels of Albert Camus and F. Sionil Jose.Fpa Demeterio - 2008 - Kritike: An Online Journal of Philosophy 2 (1):50-67.
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  48. Albert Camus: Philosopher of Moral Concern.David E. Denton - 1964 - Educational Theory 14 (2):99-127.
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  49. The Tender Indifference of the World: Camus' Theory of the Flesh. [REVIEW]Jean-Philippe Deranty - 2011 - Sophia 50 (4):513-525.
    The Tender Indifference of the World: Camus’ Theory of the Flesh Content Type Journal Article Pages 513-525 DOI 10.1007/s11841-011-0273-1 Authors Jean-Philippe Deranty, Macquarie University, North Ryde, NSW 2109, Australia Journal Sophia Online ISSN 1873-930X Print ISSN 0038-1527 Journal Volume Volume 50 Journal Issue Volume 50, Number 4.
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  50. Le Rôle des Affects : Absurde Et Inquiétude Chez Albert Camus Et Jacques Lavigne.Pascale Devette - 2012 - Phaenex 7 (2):159-184.
    L’absurdité du monde et l’inquiétude face au sens de l’existence semblent être des affects négatifs. Par un dialogue entre Albert Camus et Jacques Lavigne, nous tenterons d’explorer le caractère créatif de ces affects. Camus et Lavigne partent d’une critique du matérialisme et de l’idéalisme afin d’ancrer leur théorie dans l’existence , en pensant conjointement les idées et la matérialité. Ils découvrent le rôle précieux de l’absurde et de l’inquiétude. Ces affects agissent comme vecteurs de l’action humaine et permettent d’initier le (...)
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