There’s nothing strange about this Camus post being one of our greatest hits.
Albert Camus was nearly as unfaithful as Jean-Paul Sartre . . . to atheism.
This should not be especially surprising to any semi-conscious reader of his novels. Despite his good existentialist intentions Camus could never really get beyond good and evil. Most of his literary works collapse under the weight of trying to cover up their origins in, and direct debts to, classical Christian doctrines, especially Original Sin.
It’s as if he keeps trying to roll a rock to seal off the tomb, only to find it rolled away every darn morning. Just look at the plots of The Fall, The Plague, and The First Man and tell me God shouldn’t sue for copyright infringement upon the biblical narrative.
The connections go even deeper as a recent memoir reveals. The book is entitled Albert Camus & the Minister. It is written by the (Methodist) minister, Howard…
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