Search results “Analysis of camus the”
★★★ Description ★★★ The Stranger is a short novel about a man who could not care less when his mother dies. However, he does go to her funeral. After the funeral he begins a romantic relationship with an old coworker, named Marie. He shoots a man, goes to jail, and is put on trial primarily for his lack of emotional remorse after his mother's death. Subscribe here to bookmark us! https://goo.gl/QC5rj0 ★ Table of Contents ★ Chapter 01 Part 1 | 0:00 Chapter 02 Part 1 | 0:48 Chapter 03 Part 1 | 1:15 Chapter 04 Part 1 | 1:58 Chapter 05 Part 1 | 2:34 Chapter 06 Part 1 | 3:26 Chapter 01 Part 2 | 4:20 Chapter 02 Part 2 | 4:38 Chapter 03 Part 2 | 5:20 Chapter 04 Part 2 | 5:53 Chapter 05 Part 2 | 6:30 ★★Watch the Next Episodes★★ Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde: https://goo.gl/fQCTgi The Picture of Dorian Gray: https://goo.gl/DQMbME
Views: 41694 The Book Tutor
Albert Camus - The Outsider (or The Stranger) // Review and Analysis
My in-depth review and analysis of The Outsider, also known as The Stranger, by Albert Camus. I hope you get something out of it! My (new) Facebook Page - https://www.facebook.com/pages/The-Manifold-Curiosity/273344829456255?ref=hl
Views: 24381 The Manifold Curiosity
PHILOSOPHY - Albert Camus
The only real question of philosophy is whether or not we should commit suicide, said Albert Camus. His thought was constantly rich and provocative (and he dressed unusually well). If you like our films, take a look at our shop (we ship worldwide): https://goo.gl/yisCyY FURTHER READING “Albert Camus was an extremely handsome mid-20th century French-Algerian philosopher and writer, whose claim to our attention is based on three novels, The Outsider (1942), The Plague (1947), and The Fall (1956), and two philosophical essays,The Myth of Sisyphus (1942) and The Rebel (1951)...” You can read more on this and other topics on our blog TheBookofLife.org: https://goo.gl/BHqfMs MORE SCHOOL OF LIFE Our website has classes, articles and products to help you think and grow: https://goo.gl/zeibGN More films on PHILOSOPHY: http://bit.ly/TSOLphilosophy Do you speak a different language to English? Did you know you can submit Subtitles on all of our videos on YouTube? For instructions how to do this click here: https://goo.gl/UHFALs SOCIAL MEDIA Feel free to follow us at the links below: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/theschooloflifelondon/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/TheSchoolOfLife Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theschooloflifelondon/ CREDITS Produced in collaboration with: Mad Adam http://www.madadam.co.uk #TheSchoolOfLife
Views: 1728363 The School of Life
Albert Camus, The Fall
In this video, I analyse the first third of Camus' The Fall. Citations: “Fortunately there is gin, the sole glimmer of light in this darkness.” Camus, Albert. The Fall. Vintage Books, 1991, p. 12. “Anyone who has considerably meditated on man, by profession or vocation, is led to feel nostalgia for the primates. They at least don’t have any ulterior motives.” Ibid, p. 4. “Have you noticed that Amsterdam’s concentric canals resemble the circles of hell?” Ibid, p. 14. “I never cross a bridge at night. It’s the result of a vow. Suppose, after all, that someone should jump in the water. One of two things—either you do likewise to fish him out and, in cold weather, you run a great risk! Or you forsake him there.” Ibid, p. 15. “I have never felt comfortable except in lofty places. Even in the details of daily life, I needed to feel above.” Ibid, p. 23. “I looked upon myself as something of a superman.” Ibid, p. 28. “I was of respectable but humble birth (my father was an officer), and yet, certain mornings, let me confess it humbly, I felt like a king’s son, or a burning bush. It was not a matter, mind you, of the certainty I had of being more intelligent than everyone else. Besides, such certainty is of no consequence because so many imbeciles share it.” Ibid, pp. 28-29. “Don’t think for a minute that your friends will telephone you every evening, as they ought to, in order to find out if this doesn’t happen to be the evening when you are deciding to commit suicide, or simply whether you don’t need company, whether you are not in a mood to go out. No, don’t worry, they’ll ring up the evening you are not alone, when life is beautiful. As for suicide, they would be more likely to push you to it.” Ibid, p. 31. “Have you noticed that death alone awakens our feelings? How we love the friends who have just left us? How we admire those of our teachers who have ceased to speak, their mouths filled with earth! […] But do you know why we are always more just and more generous toward the dead? The reason is simple. With them there is no obligation.” Ibid, pp. 32-33. “I had gone up on the Pont des Arts, deserted at that hour, to look at the river that could hardly be made out now night had come. Facing the statue of the Vert-Galant, I dominated the island. I felt rising within me a vast feeling of power and—I don’t know how to express it—of completion, which cheered my heart. I straightened up and was about to light a cigarette, the cigarette of satisfaction, when, at that very moment, a laugh burst out behind me. Taken by surprise, I suddenly wheeled around; there was no one there. I stepped to the railing; no barge or boat. I turned back toward the island and, again, heard the laughter behind me, a little farther off as if it were going downstream. I stood there motionless. The sound of the laughter was decreasing, but I could still hear it distinctly behind me, come from nowhere unless from the water. At the same time I was aware of the rapid beating of my heart. Please don’t misunderstand me; there was nothing mysterious about that laugh; it was a good, hearty, almost friendly laugh, which re-established the proper proportions. Soon I heard nothing more, anyway. I returned to the quays, went up the rue Dauphine, bought some cigarettes I didn’t need at all. I was dazed and had trouble breathing. That evening I rang up a friend, who wasn’t at home. I was hesitating about going out when, suddenly, I heard laughter under my windows. I opened them. On the sidewalk, in fact, some youths were loudly saying good night.” Ibid, pp. 38-40. Support me on Patreon, and I can make more videos: https://www.patreon.com/ExistentialistDasein Listen to Johannes Absurdus: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCCuavS42lxIt8LGEDQfrgzA Also, don't forget to follow me on facebook: https://www.facebook.com/BoooksAndBoooze/
Views: 1379 Existentialist Dasein
The Stranger - Thug Notes Summary and Analysis
Get the Thug Notes BOOK here! ►► http://bit.ly/1HLNbLN Join Wisecrack! ►► http://bit.ly/1y8Veir From plot debriefs to key motifs, Thug Notes’ The Stranger Summary & Analysis has you covered with themes, symbols, important quotes, and more. The Stranger (1942) by Albert Camus Buy the book here on Amazon ►► http://amzn.to/1QBZpPo Buy the book here on iBooks ►► http://apple.co/1QEN9jz Twitter: @SparkySweetsPhd Facebook: http://on.fb.me/1Nhiba7 More Thug Notes: Lord of the Flies ►► http://bit.ly/19RhTe0 Of Mice and Men  ►► http://bit.ly/1GokKHn The Great Gatsby ►► http://bit.ly/1BoYKqs 8-Bit Philosophy: Is Capitalism Bad For You? ►► http://bit.ly/1NhhX2P What is Real? ►► http://bit.ly/1HHC9g1 What is Marxism? ►► http://bit.ly/1M0dINJ Earthling Cinema: Batman - The Dark Knight ►► http://bit.ly/1buIi1J Pulp Fiction ►► http://bit.ly/18Yjbmr Mean Girls ►► http://bit.ly/1GWjlpy Pop Psych: Mario Goes to Therapy ►► http://bit.ly/1GobKCl Batman Goes to Therapy ►► http://bit.ly/1xhmXCy Santa Goes to Therapy  ►► http://bit.ly/1Iwqpuo Shop Thug Notes ►► http://shop.thug-notes.com http://www.thug-notes.com http://www.wisecrack.co – Check out our Merch!: http://www.wisecrack.co/store
Views: 440176 Wisecrack
The Stranger, by Albert Camus - Part 1 (Analysis & Interpretation)
Nick Courtright is the Executive Editor of Atmosphere Press, an author-friendly publisher, and an acclaimed English professor. Learn more at atmospherepress.com, and nickcourtright.com!
Views: 15268 Atmosphere Press
Albert Camus | The Stranger | Existentialist Philosophy & Literature
support my Video Work - https://www.patreon.com/sadler study Existentialism with me - https://reasonio.wordpress.com/tutorials/ get Camus' The Stranger - https://amzn.to/2tm1U3B In this video, I examine Albert Camus' classic existentialist novel, The Stranger, and explore some of its philosophical themes. I also discuss its central character, Meursault, his seeming lack of character, and whether he exemplifies the "absurd man" of Camus' essay "The Myth of Sisyphus" #camus #absurd #novel
Views: 64127 Gregory B. Sadler
The myth of Sisyphus - Alex Gendler
Download a free audiobook version of "Man's Search for Meaning" and support TED-Ed's nonprofit mission: https://adbl.co/2z7JGWx Check out our full book recommendation: https://bit.ly/2JYUn1y Sisyphus was both a clever ruler who made his city prosperous, and a devious tyrant who seduced his niece and killed visitors to show off his power. While his violation of the sacred hospitality tradition greatly angered the gods, it was Sisyphus’ reckless confidence that proved to be his downfall -- resulting in Zeus condemning him for all eternity. Alex Gendler shares the myth of Sisyphus. Lesson by Alex Gendler, directed by Adriatic Animation. Thank you so much to our patrons for your support! Without you this video would not be possible! Denise A Pitts, Pi Guanghui, Doris, Kurt Almendras, Raymond Lee, Nicolas Silva, Melvin Williams, Tirath Singh Pandher, Terry Minion, Mauricio Basso, Jamesbo87 , Karlee Finch, Chumi Ogbonna, Barthélémy Michalon, Lefty McGoo, Prefer Anonymous, Chris Thompson, Derek Drescher, Karisa Caudill, Christina Salvatore, Brady Jones, Todd Gross, Alexis Hevia, Heidi Stolt, Robert Seik, Coenraad Keuning, Charles A Hershberger, Laura Cameron Keith, Max Ngomane, Rafael Kato, Jen O'Hogan, Renu Balak, JY Kang, Anastasiia, Madee Lo, Arpita Singh, Karl Laius, Barbarossa, Tu-Anh Nguyen, Guy Hardy, Sebastiaan Vleugels, Joel Alfonso, Derya Goekcay, Brandy Sarver, Jose Arcadio Valdes Franco, Akinola Emmanuel, igor romanenko, Dian Atamyanov, Abhishek Bansal and Austin Randall.
Views: 1003233 TED-Ed
Introduction to Camus: The Absurd, Revolt, and Rebellion
In this video we introduce the thought of Albert Camus, including his ideas on the absurdity of existence, revolt, rebellion, and freedom. =================================================== Support us on Patreon: http://patreon.com/academyofideas Recommended Readings: The Myth of Sisyphus: Albert Camus - http://amzn.to/1OSEPHm (affiliate link) The Rebel: An Essay on Man in Revolt - http://amzn.to/1X1ZFwj (affiliate link) Visit http://www.academyofideas.com for more videos, video transcripts and more! ===================================================
Views: 118136 Academy of Ideas
Audible - Get 2 FREE audiobooks of your choice | http://amzn.to/2b9GBJr ___ Subscribe 💪 http://bit.ly/illacertus Buy "The Myth of Sisyphus & Other Essays" in the USA - http://amzn.to/2aVdlmS Buy "The Myth of Sisyphus & Other Essays" in CA - http://amzn.to/2btwY7m Buy "The Myth of Sisyphus & Other Essays" in the UK - http://amzn.to/2aWuL8I "One must imagine Sisyphus happy." “But in the end one needs more courage to live than to kill himself.” ― Albert Camus “Sometimes even to live is an act of courage.” ― Lucius Anneus Seneca ___ Become a Patron | https://www.patreon.com/illacertus Donate through PayPal | https://www.paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_button_id=PJ2YFU9H6K65A Music | Ross Bugden
Views: 165076 illacertus
The Big Lebowski & Albert Camus
Thanks for watching! https://twitter.com/JackMoviereview http://www.jacksmoviereviews.com/ The Big Lebowski. Coen. Gramercy Pictures, 1998.
Views: 29962 Jack's Movie Reviews
Analysis of the Myth of Sisyphus - Albert Camus
Analysis of the Myth of Sisyphus
Views: 1593 One Minute Philosophy
This Absurd Universe: Albert Camus' The Myth of Sisyphus
A second take on Albert Camus' Myth of Sisyphus! "Sovereign Quarter", "Water Lily" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ #khanacademytalentsearch
Views: 70159 Marker Ninja Studios
Why Can't I Recruit Him? Camus - Fire Emblem Character Archetype Analysis
Download Amino and join me in the Fire Emblem community! Google Play: http://bit.ly/2Ma5J3m iOS: https://apple.co/2znEsbM Search “Fire Emblem” once you download the app!  Follow Me: Lucky Crit In today's episode we're discussing the Camus Archetype! This archetype, beginning way back in the original Fire Emblem, typically consists of enemy general characters that showcase compassion to their fellow soldiers and disdain for the unfortunate commands of their ruler. They're stuck on the wrong side of things, but their honor and integrity prevents them from abandoning their nation and joining the player's army. How do you feel about Camuses? Who's your favorite? Let me know in the comments! Thanks for watching, guys! (۶•̀ᴗ•́)۶ ✦✦✦Support Us On Patreon » http://bit.ly/luckycritpatreon ✦✦✦ References/Sources: This video would not have been possible without numerous screenshots and beautiful captures courtesy of The Let's Play Archive, including playthroughs by Tae, Vilkacis, Artix74, Wind God Sety, Fedule, LordHippoMan and Cake Attack. https://lparchive.org/title/Fire%20emblem Fire Emblem Wikia: http://fireemblem.wikia.com/wiki/Archetype Fire Emblem 3 Footage by MasterYoshiRider: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nq0IBrX-BvU Fire Emblem Shadow Dragon Footage by Bullet Head: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=j5KAqeKnDrA Japanese Pronunciation of Camus thread: https://www.reddit.com/r/FireEmblemHeroes/comments/8b4tk2/psa_the_japanese_pronunciation_of_camuss_name_is/ Fire Emblem: Binding Blade Gameplay by BlazingKnight (BlazePlays): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=C-WFQ7xXw_w&list=PLSmV2DYvxmS69VclfepbKuI31TXsVolfg&index=50 Fire Emblem: Thracia 776 Footage by poledoo: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=C2ov1jIRyeU Fire Emblem Heroes - Camus Voices in English thanks to SapphireFalcon: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kaRNf8T1kqY Fire Emblem - Mystery of the Emblem footage by MasterYoshiRider: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NKzd28mlqGU&index=16&list=PL94B3BDBA2D03B783camus Fire Emblem Awakening - Say'ri & Yen'fay Hot-Spring Scramble Conversations by justonegamr: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_kXTpt2DVo4 https://www.reddit.com/r/fireemblem/comments/2mzb11/day_10_most_benevolent_camus_archetype/ https://www.reddit.com/r/fireemblem/comments/8b4p9k/sowe_got_an_official_camus_pronunciation_from_the/ Some Xander footage by Omegaevolution: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oN4UflcDfOQ ► Fire Emblem Heroes Series: http://bit.ly/fireemblemheroesseries ► Fire Emblem Echoes Series: http://bit.ly/fireemblemechoes ► Fireside Emblem Podcast: http://bit.ly/firesideemblem ► Random video: http://bit.ly/randomluckycritvideo4 ✦ Subscribe » http://bit.ly/luckycritsubscribe ✦ Merch: http://bit.ly/luckycritmerch ✦ Discord: http://bit.ly/luckycritdiscord ✦ Twitch: http://bit.ly/luckycrittwitch ✦ Twitter: http://bit.ly/luckycrittwitter ✦ Facebook: http://bit.ly/luckycritfacebook ✦ Website: http://www.luckycrit.com
Views: 53506 Lucky Crit
Analysis of Camus' The Fall
This video analyzes some prominent reactions to Camus' novel The Fall and suggests that more attention should be paid to the concept of judge-penitence.
Views: 82 Xi Draconis Books
Albert Camus | The Myth of Sisyphus (part 1) | Existentialist Philosophy & Literature
support my Video Work - https://www.patreon.com/sadler study Existentialism with me - https://reasonio.wordpress.com/tutorials/ get Camus' Myth of Sisyphus - https://amzn.to/2tqsust In this first of three videos devoted to Albert Camus' essay "The Myth of Sisyphus," we examine Camus' early Existentialist philosophy of the absurd. We start with his guiding question: suicide -- yes or no? -- and delve into what he means by the absurd in order to arrive at an answer. We elaborate the different occasions or occurrences of absurdity experienced by human beings -- and work out Camus' triad of absurdity: human being, world, and the discordance between them #camus #absurd #sisyphus
Views: 67534 Gregory B. Sadler
The Fall - Albert Camus BOOK REVIEW
BUY HERE http://amzn.to/2bDkSvJ Support Here https://www.patreon.com/booksarebetterthanfood You can find me here as well: https://www.instagram.com/booksarebetterthanfood https://twitter.com/BksBtrThnFood https://www.facebook.com/betterthanfood If you'd like to hire me to critique your work/provide an opinion/help in some form, please get in touch to negotiate at: [email protected] Please send any fan mail (or BOOKS!) to: PO Box 1572 St. Petersburg FL 33731
Background on Albert Camus, The Guest, and the philosophy of Existentialism
Context background to understand better Albert Camus' short story, "The Guest."
Views: 7052 Adam Gaha
Albert Camus, The Myth of Sisyphus (An Absurd Reasoning)
An in-depth analysis of Albert Camus' The Myth of Sisyphus. Citations: “There is but one truly serious philosophical problem and that is suicide. Judging whether life is or is not worth living amounts to answering the fundamental question of philosophy. All the rest—whether or not the world has three dimensions, whether the mind has nine or twelve categories—comes afterwards.” Camus, Albert. The Myth of Sisyphus. Penguin Group, 2005, pp. 1-2. “I have never seen anyone die for the ontological argument. Galileo who held a scientific truth of great importance abjured it with the greatest ease as soon as it endangered his life.” Ibid, p. 2. “Whether the earth or the sun revolves around the other is a matter of profound indifference.” Ibid. “I see many people die because they judge that life is not worth living. I see others paradoxically getting killed for the ideas or illusions that give them a reason for living.” Ibid. “The meaning of life is the most urgent of questions.” Ibid. “Yes, I am […]. If I didn’t have any idea of death I would probably act like the French captain La Palisse whom Albert Camus refers to in The Myth of Sisyphus. This officer was renowned for his fearlessness, his thoughtlessness, in fact. The soldiers wrote a song celebrating this: ‘A quarter of an hour before his death / he was still alive.’ From a philosophical perspective, this highlights an interesting position: there is life over which death does not cast a shadow.” Sloterdijk, Peter. Selected Exaggerations: Conversations and Interviews 1993 - 2012. Polity Press, 2016, p. 211. “The balance between evidence and lyricism can allow us to achieve simultaneously emotion and lucidity.” Camus, Albert. The Myth of Sisyphus. Penguin Group, 2005, p. 3. “Suicide has never been dealt with except as a social phenomenon.” Ibid. “We are concerned here, at the outset, with the relationship between individual thought and suicide. An act like this is prepared within the silence of the heart, as is a great work of art.” Ibid. “Beginning to think is beginning to be undermined.” Ibid. “Living, naturally, is never easy. You continue making the gestures commanded by existence for many reasons, the first of which is habit. Dying voluntarily implies that you have recognized, even instinctively, the ridiculous character of that habit, the absence of any profound reason for living, the insane character of that daily agitation and the uselessness of suffering.” Ibid, p. 4. “This divorce between man and his life, the actor and his setting, is properly the feeling of absurdity.” Ibid, p. 5. “People have played on words and pretended to believe that refusing to grant a meaning to life necessarily leads to declaring that it is not worth living. In truth, there is no necessary common measure between these two judgements.” Ibid, p. 7. “One kills oneself because life is not worth living, that is certainly a truth—yet an unfruitful one because it is a truism.” Ibid. “It is almost impossible to be logical to the bitter end.” Ibid, p. 8. “Tenacity and acumen are privileged spectators of this inhuman show in which absurdity, hope and death carry on their dialogue.” Ibid. Support me on Patreon, and I can make more videos: https://www.patreon.com/ExistentialistDasein Also, don't forget to follow me on facebook: https://www.facebook.com/BoooksAndBoooze/
Views: 1776 Existentialist Dasein
The Stranger, by Albert Camus - Introduction (Analysis & Interpretation)
Nick Courtright is the Executive Editor of Atmosphere Press, an author-friendly publisher, and an acclaimed English professor. Learn more at atmospherepress.com, and nickcourtright.com!
Views: 1504 Atmosphere Press
Review: The Stranger by Albert Camus
My thoughts on The Stranger. Article mentioned: http://www.nytimes.com/1988/04/18/books/classic-french-novel-is-americanized.html Bookish Links Website: http://www.climbthestacks.com/ Tumblr: http://climbthestacks.tumblr.com/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/climbthestacks Instagram: http://instagram.com/climbthestacks Request a Video: http://www.climbthestacks.com/request Personal Links Blog: http://www.ashleyriordan.com Podcast: http://ifeelbetterpodcast.com Twitter: https://twitter.com/ashleyriordan Instagram: http://instagram.com/ashleyhikes
Views: 34117 climbthestacks
Albert Camus -The Stranger (FULL English Audiobook)
subscribe and like http://filerack.net/file/d57E9F Dowland Full Epsode Check out more awesome audiobooks: Audiobook in English: Albert Camus . The Stranger Albert Camus Audiobook / audio book Playlist: Albert Camus' The Stranger is one of the most widely read novels in the world, with millions of copies sold. It stands as perhaps the greatest existentialist tale . Check out more awesome audiobooks: Audiobook in English: Albert Camus . The Stranger Albert Camus Audiobook / audio book Playlist: Albert Camus' The .
Views: 40404 Donald Buckley
3 Reasons to Love Albert Camus
This is an animation Albert Camus who was a philosopher, journalist and author. He was born on the 7th November 1913 and he died on 4th January 1960. He won the Nobel Prize in Literature in 1957. 1) The contemplation of Suicide and how to move forward. After deep analysis life has no meaning. The premise is that contrary beliefs in religion we are just evolved organisms. We can define this in three phases; We contemplate suicide, we acknowledge that life is meaningless, adn then we endeavour to triumph while acknowledging the premise that life is absurd. 2) The Outsiders Narrative of playing the game. This book explores the concept of remorse and penitence. In the end he is condemed not just for muder he is also condemed by society for not being a product of societies rules (or to paraphrase) Camus he does not play the game. 3) The plague of freedom Now nbefore the plague the characters were free. BNut they were not free as they wer enslaved by habits of the system. Once they were separated by the plague the characters love was the most compassionate. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Any inquiries or correspondence: [email protected] ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Amazon affiliate links 1) The Philosophy Book http://amzn.to/2jggEgP
Views: 20036 Visual Knowledge
Philosophy Feuds: Sartre vs Camus
How did the 20th century’s most glamorous intellectual friendship go wrong? In the wake of Second World War, the French existentialists Jean-Paul Sartre and Albert Camus were close friends. They drank and argued together, often spending long nights out on the town. All around them, Paris was being rebuilt. Through their writing, Sartre and Camus hoped to guide this new France toward a more equitable future. They became celebrities, their every movement reported in the newspapers. But it was not to last. In 1952 they fell out bitterly. The disagreement between Camus and Sartre became the philosophical feud of the century. Why did it happen? And how could two such close friends become such unforgiving enemies? Camus versus Sartre is the first instalment of ‘Philosophy Feuds’, Aeon’s original series of short animations, each of which tells the story of a famous – or not so famous – spat, break-up, falling-out or fracas. More than just revealing the hilarious and all-too-human pettiness of the world’s greatest thinkers, ‘Philosophy Feuds’ is about the fascinating ideas behind each of these rifts – and how these ideas continue to matter today. Read an accompanying Aeon Idea on the feud by Sam Dresser: https://aeon.co/ideas/how-camus-and-sartre-split-up-over-the-question-of-how-to-be-free Director & Animator: Andrew Khosravani Producer: Kellen Quinn Writer: Sam Dresser Sound designer: Eli Cohn Narrator: Travis Brecher Additional Illustration: Rafa Court Music: 8th and Fitzwater by Pond5
Views: 65076 Aeon Video
Crash Course the Stranger
This video is a Crash Course about Albert Camus' The Stranger
Views: 10954 CarolineCuskley
DukeReads: William Chafe on Albert Camus's "The Plague"
Online chat with William Chafe, Alice Mary Baldwin Professor of History, and Frank Stasio, Host of the "State of Things". Filmed 2/8/2011
An Informal Review: "The Fall" by Albert Camus
I know my French is terrible shut up. Patreon: https://patreon.com/vernaculis ---------------------------------------- Special Thanks To: Francesca Belle Anston Tony Terway Ben Walker El Doctoro Glenn Caine StarsServant Brian Youden C. Dang Dan Bundrick Kallon Ernie Inedible Trout Paul Fischer Alex Black Hugo Brodehouse Myles McLucas Alexi Milaras Abominable Scotsman Hentai Senpai Pasquall Jay The Euphio Answer Nikolas Forsthoffer Mamadou sidibe Sheri Calkins MrNomNomMan Christian Hodges Brodehouse Ryan Klefas Alexi Milaras Nicholas Ramsey Fullmetal Appleberger Stephen Thomas Bobby Lyons Edward Zucosky
Views: 6136 Vernaculis
The Plague by Albert Camus  •  BLASTED BOOK REVIEW
Hi, this is one of my favorite books, so I thought I'd try and convince some people to read it with my belches and good times. Other stuff about The Plague / Camus / existentialism / absurdism /free will: Absurdism & Absolut - https://youtu.be/WmC5P9nqpIE Existentialism - https://youtu.be/ZQh-jwvO3wk & https://youtu.be/TxVFpY85uM4 Free will - https://youtu.be/09Edgrw_7FU & https://youtu.be/y76GzxPcKjk Other stuff I do: Drunk Philosophy: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLnSTZPYIDCDZ6dK-0pnFrGVNtUlisgH2d Thoughts & things: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLnSTZPYIDCDaM0fNMfgcBc0ry0WAg6KsJ My Flaws from A-Z: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLnSTZPYIDCDbm01gGboAsgnxiuF16F2RE Sims 4 Livestreams: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLnSTZPYIDCDYMVV6F4odgJmh3j1bC2GbA - "To quote Greg Proops" is an offhand reference to his podcast, which you should listen to immediately. http://smartest.libsyn.com/ 🙂 💗 Music from epidemic sound http://epidemicsound.com psssssst.... http://www.patreon.com/dweeb Seeking honest/anonymous feedback here: https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/8JY2FBD
Albert Camus on Nihilism
Albert Camus talks about his stage adaptation of Dostoyevsky's "The Possessed", (also known as "The Devils" and "Demons"), in 1959, a year before his death in an automobile accident. Interviewer: Pierre Dumayet. Translation: Vidar Vikingsson.
Views: 28303 Vidar Vikingsson
The Absurdist Philosophy Of Synecdoche, New York
Support this channel: https://www.patreon.com/LikeStoriesofOld Leave a One-Time Donation: https://www.paypal.me/TomvanderLinden Follow me on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/LikeStoriesofOld Or Twitter: https://twitter.com/Tom_LSOO An examination of Albert Camus, the myth of Sisyphus, and the absurdist philosophy of Charlie Kaufman’s Synecdoche, New York. Sources: Albert Camus – The Myth of Sisyphus: https://amzn.to/2IE1wmo Music licensed from Artlist – Get 2 months extra for free using this link: https://bit.ly/2L1zl1T
Views: 40249 Like Stories of Old
The Outsider: Why does Meursault shoot the arab?
This video uses a range of critical responses to the question: Why does Meursault shoot the arab? 1. BBC World Bookclub: The Outsider http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p01kdgsp 2. BBC In Our Time podcast - Camus http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/b008kmqp 3. A conversation with Alice Kaplan, John M. Musser Professor of French at Yale University, on Albert Camus and The Stranger. http://french-italian.stanford.edu/opinions/shows/eo10197.mp3 4. Albert Camus - A conversation with Jean-Marie Apostolidès http://podbay.fm/show/81415836/e/?autostart=1
The Guest
Short film from the Albert Camus story. Was my film school thesis project.
Views: 19934 Michael Williams
Thoughts on Albert Camus' "The Rebel" (L'Homme Revolte)
In this video, a consideration of Albert Camus' book "The Rebel" or "L'Homme Revolte), noting the encouragement that can be derived from grasping the affirmation of human being upon which the act of rebellion is predicated. Additionally, we touch upon the problem of violence more generally, the relationship of rebellion to revolution, and some of the concrete implications of Camus' analysis. More on the book here: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Rebel_(book) Available here: http://www.amazon.com/The-Rebel-Revolt-Vintage-International-ebook/dp/B0092EE9TI Also, the pdf here: https://libcom.org/files/The-Rebel-Albert-Camus.pdf Also of note: The Myth of Sisyphus About the book: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Myth_of_Sisyphus Available here: http://www.amazon.com/Myth-Sisyphus-Essays-Vintage-International-ebook/dp/B009UAO2H8 Also, the pdf here: http://www.dhspriory.org/kenny/PhilTexts/Camus/Myth%20of%20Sisyphus-.pdf Some pages on Camus: http://www.camus-society.com/ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Albert_Camus http://www.iep.utm.edu/camus/ http://plato.stanford.edu/entries/camus/
Views: 3210 Thinking Thomas
Camus, The Myth of Sisyphus
This video is for an introduction to philosophy class at the University of British Columbia-Vancouver: http://blogs.ubc.ca/phil102 This is an introductory video to Camus' analysis of the myth of Sisyphus, just covering some of the basic aspects of the myth and how Camus says Sisyphus was punished because he loved life so much. How could we think of Sisyphus as happy? And if our lives are like those of Sisyphus, then could we possibly love life that much as well? I just raise these questions in this very short video; I may add another video later with some possible answers.
Views: 2240 Christina Hendricks
Camus: The Absurd Hero
In this video, we will discuss Camus’ thoughts on the Absurd condition of human life and the three responses to that condition – physical suicide, philosophical suicide, and acceptance. My blog: orwell1627.wordpress.com Please help support this channel: https://www.paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_button_id=NENKLMFE999KW Find me on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pages/The-Rugged-Pyrrhus/300243570165822
Views: 61647 The Rugged Pyrrhus
The Stranger, by Albert Camus - Part 2 chapter 5 (Analysis & Interpretation)
Nick Courtright is the Executive Editor of Atmosphere Press, an author-friendly publisher, and an acclaimed English professor. Learn more at atmospherepress.com, and nickcourtright.com!
Views: 6199 Atmosphere Press
The Stranger, by Albert Camus - Part 2 chapters 1-4 (Analysis & Interpretation)
Nick Courtright is the Executive Editor of Atmosphere Press, an author-friendly publisher, and an acclaimed English professor. Learn more at atmospherepress.com, and nickcourtright.com!
Views: 6977 Atmosphere Press
"The Guest" by Albert Camus
"The Guest" by Albert Camus *description to be added*
Views: 10432 payday90
Albert Camus on the Absurd (The Myth of Sisyphus) - Philosophy Core Concepts
support my Video Work - https://www.patreon.com/sadler study Existentialism with me - https://reasonio.wordpress.com/tutorials/ This is a video in my new Core Concepts series -- designed to provide students and lifelong learners a brief discussion focused on one main concept from a classic philosophical text and thinker. This Core Concept video focuses on Albert Camus' Myth of Sisyphus, specifically on his discussion about what the Absurd is. Gregory B. Sadler is the president and co-founder of ReasonIO. The content of this video is provided here as part of ReasonIO's mission of putting philosophy into practice -- making complex philosophical texts and thinkers accessible for students and lifelong learners. If you'd like to make a contribution to help fund Dr. Sadler's ongoing educational projects, you can click here: https://www.paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_button_id=SKHK76Z5HFPA8 #camus #absurd #sisyphus
Views: 60619 Gregory B. Sadler
The Plague Audiobooks by Albert Camus
The Plague Audiobooks by Albert Camus
Views: 8150 Matthew Watts
(Hindi) The plague by albert camus
Albert Camus
Views: 3414 Hinglish Literature
"Waiting for Godot" Explained with Philosophy | Philosophy Tube
Samuel Beckett’s absurdist masterpiece “Waiting for Godot” is one of the most famous pieces of 20th Century Theatre – but what are the philosophical questions it raises? How does the story of its creation tie in with Albert Camus, and the Nazi invasion of France? Subscribe! http://tinyurl.com/pr99a46 Patreon: http://www.patreon.com/PhilosophyTube Paypal.me/PhilosophyTube Audible: http://tinyurl.com/jn6tpup FAQ: http://tinyurl.com/j8bo4gb Facebook: http://tinyurl.com/jgjek5w Twitter: @PhilosophyTube Email: [email protected] Google+: google.com/+thephilosophytube realphilosophytube.tumblr.com Recommended Reading: Transcript of this Episode: http://tinyurl.com/gq7sy94 Samuel Beckett, “Waiting for Godot” http://tinyurl.com/gnrjv6y Albert Camus, “The Myth of Sisyphus” http://tinyurl.com/zvtrbpe Music by Epidemic Sound (Epidemicsound.com) If you or your organisation would like to financially support Philosophy Tube in distributing philosophical knowledge to those who might not otherwise have access to it in exchange for credits on the show, please get in touch! Any copyrighted material should fall under fair use for educational purposes or commentary, but if you are a copyright holder and believe your material has been used unfairly please get in touch with us and we will be happy to discuss it.
Views: 151554 Philosophy Tube
Alice Kaplan - Looking for the Stranger: Albert Camus and the Life of a Literary Classic
Alice Kaplan, John M. Musser Professor of French, is a specialist of 20th century France. She works at the intersection of literature and history, using a method that allies archival research with textual analysis. Her teaching and research have focused on the Second World War, the Liberation, and the Algerian War, and on the writers Céline, Proust, and Camus.A writer and a literary translator, she served on the advisory board of the National Book Foundation’s study of the state of translation in the United States which resulted in the establishment of a National Book Award in Translated Literature. She is a former Guggenheim Fellow, a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and a recipient of the French Légion d’Honneur as well the Los Angeles Times Book Prize in History (for The Collaborator) and the Henry Adams Prize (for The Interpreter). Learn more about Alice Kaplan. Looking for the Stranger: Albert Camus and the Life of a Literary Classic Broadcast date, October 22, 2018
Views: 377 YaleUniversity

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