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Your search returned over 400 essays for "Albert Einstein"
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The Sun in The Stranger by Albert Camus - From page fifty-eight to fifty-seven of Albert Camus’s The Stranger he uses the relentless Algerian sun as a motif for the awareness of reality that pursues the main character, Meursault, throughout the passage. When each motif appears in the novel such as this passage, Meursault’s actions change. This exemplifies that the light, heat, and sun trigger him to become debilitated or furious. Albert Camus sets up this motif in the passage to indicate to the reader that this motif shows the major themes of this novel....   [tags: The Stranger, Albert Camus] 803 words
(2.3 pages)
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The Stranger, Albert Camus - “Between my straw mattress and the bed planks, I had actually found an old scrap of newspaper, yellow and transparent, half-stuck to the canvas. On it was a news story, the first part of which was missing, but which must have taken place in Czechoslovakia. A man had left a Czech village to seek his fortune. Twenty-five years later, and now rich, he had returned with a wife and a child. His mother was running a hotel with his sister in the village where he’d been born. In order to surprise them, he had left his wife and child at another hotel and gone to see his mother, who didn’t recognize him when he walked in....   [tags: The Stranger, Albert Camus]
:: 1 Works Cited
1096 words
(3.1 pages)
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Mortality in the Stranger by Albert Camus - Everyone will die. Meursault’s awareness of death contributes to his nonchalant attitude toward every death he witness or must endure in The Stranger. Death fails to upset Meursault. In The Stranger, Albert Camus emphasizes mortality in order to expose the ignorance humanity has towards the inevitable or unknown end. Camus’s emphasis on time accentuates Meursault’s indifference. This indifference reveals that death occurs inevitably, regardless of time. The first thought that the audience reads, “Maman died today....   [tags: The Stranger, Albert Camus]
:: 1 Works Cited
970 words
(2.8 pages)
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Eyes in the Stranger by Albert Camus - In The Stranger, Albert Camus personifies eyes as a source of knowledge. Characters come upon knowledge through many different sources from touch to hearing. The knowledge gained through eyes can range from, self discovery to understanding events taking place. Eyes and knowledge all seem to be related to Meursault. Meursault’s ability to understand events and circumstances depends on his clarity of vision. Unlike other characters, Meursault’s eyes do not provide knowledge, thus leaving characters misunderstanding him....   [tags: The Stranger, Albert Camus]
:: 1 Works Cited
916 words
(2.6 pages)
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The Absurd in Albert Camus’ The Stranger - Empathy makes us human yet not all humans are emphatic, In Albert Camus’ The Stranger a suspiciously apathetic man named Meursault comes to light as a criminal. However Meursault perpetrated a crime of passion, is that not absurd for a negligent man. In a simple view of Meursault life and philosophies the remission of human feelings is evident, and slightly frightening. In the stranger most of the events in the main characters life require an emotional effect, the death of his mother, the engagement to a beautiful woman who loved him deeply, befriending a criminal, and most shockingly the act of homicide....   [tags: Albert Camus, The Stranger ]
:: 1 Works Cited
1022 words
(2.9 pages)
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The Stranger, by Albert Camus - ... Or yesterday maybe, I don’t know. I got a telegram from the home: ‘Mother deceased. Funeral tomorrow. Faithfully yours.’ That didn’t mean anything. Maybe it was yesterday” (3). He expresses no sadness, no denial, no grief. This attitude does not change at all throughout the book, as seen when his girlfriend, Marie, suggests marriage to him. Most people would either be overjoyed or horrified to have been asked that question, but instead of expressing anything, Meursault “explain[s] to her that it [doesn’t] really matter and that if she wanted to, [they] could get married” (41)....   [tags: literary analysis, albert camus]
:: 1 Works Cited
984 words
(2.8 pages)
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Meursault's Indifference in The Stranger, by Albert Camus - In The Stranger, Albert Camus allows the main character to tell the story in order to give the reader an experience of his own. Obviously, with a novel also comes language, which Camus incorporates cleverly as a way to indirectly illustrate Meursault’s thoughts about certain situations. Although the novel represents a postmodern setting, the author shifts the overall meaning. In The Stranger, Camus applies a unique literary style as a power that deflects blame from Meursault, the antiheroic character....   [tags: The Stranger, Albert Camus]
:: 1 Works Cited
1166 words
(3.3 pages)
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Right and Wrong in the Stranger by Albert Camus - In The Stranger, Albert Camus characterizes Meursault as a man who focuses on smaller aspects of his life rather than the big picture in order to create an inverted moral standard which makes Meursault an outsider in his own life. Meursault finds lying far more terrible than murder, yet he doesn’t judge people based on their previous actions. He helps a man commit an act of violence against a woman, and though he is an accomplice, he feels no guilt. However, Meursault pushes his emotions away, displacing them into a focus on smaller, more physical aspects of his life, such as noises and the weather....   [tags: The Stranger, Albert Camus]
:: 1 Works Cited
989 words
(2.8 pages)
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Meursault’s Subconscious Mind in Albert Camus’ The Stranger - In Part One of The Stranger, Albert Camus avoids religious confrontations with Meursault in order to subconsciously place blame on Christ for his criminal actions. Camus restricts Meursault’s relationships to further distance him from his mother. Meursault then alienates himself from the typical spiritual ceremonies and actions to demonstrate his distrust of religion. Simultaneously, Camus uses diction of clear and bright elements to characterize people in the novel, excluding Meursault. Camus associates dark colors with Meursault to depict a sadistic persona....   [tags: Albert Camus, The Stranger]
:: 1 Works Cited
1122 words
(3.2 pages)
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Albert Camus' The Myth of Sisyphus - Albert Camus' The Myth of Sisyphus Albert Camus' essay, 'The Myth Of Sisyphus' is an insightful analysis of the classic work, 'The Myth Of Sisyphus'. In some regards Camus' view of Sisyphus can seem quite accurate and in tune with the original text, but based on Camus' interpretation of the justness of Sisyphus' punishment, it is clear that the writer has some different ideas as well. Camus concludes that this punishment does not have the effect the Gods had intended, and ultimately the tragic hero must be seen as being 'happy'....   [tags: Papers Albert Camus Sisyphus]
:: 2 Works Cited
810 words
(2.3 pages)
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Existentialism and Albert Camus' The Plague - Existentialism and The Plague    In the mid 1940s, a man by the name of Albert Camus began to write a story. This story he called La Pesté. Written in French, the novel became extremely popular and has since been translated numerous times into many languages. This story has been read over and over, yet it tells more than it seems to. This story tells the tale of a city gripped by a deadly disease. This is true enough, but this is not what the novel is about. The Plague can be read as an allegory of World War II, of the French Resistance against German Occupation....   [tags: Albert Camus Plague Essays]
:: 8 Works Cited :: 6 Sources Cited
3953 words
(11.3 pages)
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Indifference in Albert Camus' The Stranger - Indifference in Albert Camus' The Stranger In Albert Camus novel, The Stranger (The Outsider), the main character Meursault displays a unique indifference to his surroundings and the world around him. It takes him a degree of time to come to terms with his indifference, but when he does he feels truly free from society's constricting bonds. He leads an apathetic lifestyle that is characterized by his constant lack of a definitive personality. Meursault wanders through life as if in a drunken stupor, living the life of a pleasure seeker....   [tags: Albert Camus The Outsider] 808 words
(2.3 pages)
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The Contemporary Relevance of Albert Camus - The Contemporary Relevance of Albert Camus ABSTRACT: After 350 years of continual social transformations under the push of industrialization, capitalism, world-wide social revolutions, and the development of modern science, what reasonably remains of the traditional faith in divine transcendence and providential design except a deep-felt, almost 'ontological' yearning for transcendence. Torn between outmoded religious traditions and an ascendant secular world, the contemporary celebration of individuality only makes more poignant the need for precisely that religious consolation that public life increasingly denies....   [tags: Albert Camus Essays] 3158 words
(9 pages)
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The Hero of Albert Camus' The Guest - The Hero of Albert Camus' The Guest Although some have called Albert Camus an existentialist, he never consented to the label. Still, he saw many things the way an existentialist sees them. Camus talks of humanity’s aloneness in the universe and their complete freedom and responsibility for their own lives, themes he pulls together with his idea of the absurd. Camus’ story The Guest powerfully expresses his thought on these prevailing ideas by his story and descriptions of an open landscape and solitary schoolhouse....   [tags: Albert Camus The Guest]
:: 4 Works Cited :: 2 Sources Cited
1800 words
(5.1 pages)
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The Stranger, by Albert Camus - The Stranger, by Albert Camus, begins with Meursault receiving a telegram informing him of his mother's death. He attends the funeral and shows no remorse during it, but he complains about how hot it is. After returning, he goes on a date with Marie Cardona, a former co-worker, and has a sexual relationship with her. The day after he encounters an alleged pimp, Raymond Sintes. Raymond asks Meursault to write a letter to lure his mistress back so he can torment her after he found out she was cheating on him....   [tags: Albert Camus Stranger Analysis] 1619 words
(4.6 pages)
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Understanding Albert Camus' The Plague - Understanding The Plague The Plague, written by Albert Camus, is a triumph of literary craft. Camus created a commentary on the way humans react to trying situations and circumstances in his fictional city of Oran in North Africa. The reader is presented with Oran as a city of several hundred thousand people. All of whom seem to take life for granted. The people of Oran ar constantly driven by business or money and only stop for life's finer pleasures on the weekends. A fairly accurate parallel to today's world....   [tags: Albert Camus Plague Essays] 757 words
(2.2 pages)
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Albert Camus' Philosophy in The Plague - Albert Camus' Philosophy in The Plague To know ourselves diseased is half our cure. - Alexander Pope As the title clearly suggests, the novel The Plague is, indeed, a story of disease. On the surface, the novel The Plague, may be an accounting of facts detailing the outbreak of bubonic plague in the town of Oran. But on a deeper level, it is a novel that reveals awareness and acceptance of the limits of human existence. And it is also a reminder of our absurd freedom and the choices we make in life, especially when facing death....   [tags: Albert Camus Plague Essays]
:: 4 Works Cited
2837 words
(8.1 pages)
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The Schoolmaster in Albert Camus's The Guest - In Albert Camus's "The Guest," an idealistic schoolmaster, Daru, is forced to make many unsettling decisions when ordered to deliver an Arab prisoner to higher authorities in Tinguit. From the beginning, after the prisoner is transferred into his custody, Daru chooses to treat him as a guest rather than a prisoner. Also, Daru decides not to cast judgment on the Arab for the crime of killing his cousin. Lastly, Daru chooses not to play God and assume the awesome responsibility of deciding another man's fate....   [tags: The Guest by Albert Camus] 720 words
(2.1 pages)
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Edgar Albert Guest Autobiogrpahy - I was born in Birmingham, England, on the night of August 20, 1881. The American people refer to me as the 'poet of the people'. Who am I. I am Edgar Albert Guest, one of the mosst popular, inspirational poets of the twentieth century. Many people may remember me not only by my 'poet of the people' title, but also by my 4th volume of poetry, A Heap O'Livin, which sold over a million copies in 1916. I never could of done it without my family, hard work, and a creative mind. I was born to Edwin and Julia Wayne Guest in England....   [tags: Edgar Albert Guest] 672 words
(1.9 pages)
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The Stranger by Albert Camus - In The Stranger, Albert Camus portrays Meursault, the book's narrator and main character, detached, and unemotional. He does not think much about events or their consequences, or does he express much feeling in relationships or during emotional times. He displays emotionless throughout the book in his reactions to the people and events in the book. After his mother's death he sheds no tears he seems to show no emotion. He displays limited feelings for his girlfriend, Marie Cardona, and shows no remorse at all for killing an Arab....   [tags: Camus Albert Stranger] 797 words
(2.3 pages)
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The Stranger by Albert Camus - Many people often base their opinions on a person by judging his whole life in general and his attitude towards life without caring about who the person really is deep down inside. This unfair reasoning can occur in the courtroom when people are put on trial and the judge and the jury must delve into the life of the accused and determine if he is a hazard to society. Occasionally, the judge and jury are too concerned with the accused’s past that they become too biased and give an unfair conviction and sentencing....   [tags: Albert Camus Stranger] 974 words
(2.8 pages)
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Finding Meaning in Albert Camus’ The Plague - Finding Meaning in Albert Camus’ The Plague Socrates, a Greek philosopher, once said that “the unexamined life is not worth living” (Apology 38b). Like Socrates, Albert Camus believed that a man needs to live meaningfully. In his novel The Plague Camus creates characters who are forced to think, reflect, and assume responsibility for living as they battle an epidemic of bubonic plague that is ravaging the Algerian port of Oran. For ten months as the outbreak isolates the city from the rest of the world, each of the citizens reacts in a unique way....   [tags: Albert Camus Plague Essays]
:: 2 Works Cited
1281 words
(3.7 pages)
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Inexperienced Minds in Albert Camus' The Plague - Inexperienced Minds in The Plague   The town itself, let us admit, is ugly. These are the words of Dr. Bernard Rieux, the narrator of Albert Camus The Plague. His accurate, unexaggerated descriptions of a town’s sufferings, bring the novel to life. The town of Oran becomes afflicted with a plague, and Rieux, the town doctor, watches the town quickly die away. He joins forces with Jean Tarrou, Raymond Rambert, Joseph Grand, and Father Paneloux, hoping to defeat the unbeatable enemy. The quarantined town ultimately defeats the disease, but not before incredible losses are suffered....   [tags: Albert Camus Plague Essays] 1930 words
(5.5 pages)
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The Grief of Existentialist in Albert Camus’s Work of Fiction, "The Stranger" - Albert Camus’s work of fiction, The Stranger, explores the life of a French man known as Meursault after his mother dies of old age. Meursault does not feel grief for his mothers death as he believes that doing so is pointless since he, as well as Camus himself, is an atheist and an existentialist. As such, he doesn’t concern himself with traditional emotions and beliefs and is instead only concerned with the physical world around him and his physical interactions with it. This is best exemplified when comparing the novels opening paragraph, “Maman died today....   [tags: Albert Camus, Stranger, Grief, Existentialism, ]
:: 2 Works Cited
707 words
(2 pages)
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Anarchism in Albert Camus' Short Story, The Guest - Anarchism in Albert Camus' Short Story, "The Guest" [[ "The Guest" is a small story which can usually be found in a compilation of Camus' works or in a World Literature anthology. Here, I have used the translation of "The Guest" found in the Norton Anthology of World Literature, 5th Edition. Since this is a critical essay on a particular story, it assumes that the reader has read the story. I do not believe that it will be nonsensical if you have not read "The Guest" yet, but I do encourage you to read the story so the ideas I put forth can be understood better in their context....   [tags: Albert Camus The Guest] 1052 words
(3 pages)
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Power of the Mind Revealed in Albert Camus' The Guest - Power of the Mind Revealed in Albert Camus' “The Guest” In “The Guest”, a short story written by Albert Camus, Camus uses his views on existentialism to define the characters’ values. Camus’ effective use of descriptive words and individual thoughts and actions allows the reader to understand and sympathize with the characters’ judgments of one another, predominantly pertaining to the characters Daru and the Arab. Daru’s responses to the Arab and his decisions, Camus’ description of the Arab, and the Arab’s respect for Daru, prove that there is a basic goodness in humans, allowing them to accept responsibility and consequences for their acts of free will....   [tags: Albert Camus The Guest] 702 words
(2 pages)
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Futility of Human Existence Exposed in The Guest by Albert Camus - Futility of Human Existence Exposed in “The Guest” by Albert Camus Missing Works Cited “He who despairs of the human condition is a coward, but he who has hope for it is a fool” (Wyatt). As this quote by Albert Camus suggests, he was not a very optimistic writer. His gloomy look on life itself can be seen all too clearly in “The Guest”. The story itself deals with Camus’s idea of the futility of human existence: the only rational thing anyone can expect is death. Camus’s underlying philosophy is revealed from the very beginning of the story....   [tags: The Guest Albert Camus] 2328 words
(6.7 pages)
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Masculinity, Femininity and Simone Benmussa’s Singular Life of Albert Nobbs - Masculinity, Femininity and Simone Benmussa’s Singular Life of Albert Nobbs The semiotics of traditional theatrical form reinforce an oppressive patriarchal system. The physical body becomes the catalyst by which gender is assigned and expected. This emphasis on the body is amplified in the theater. Simone Benmussa’s play The Singular Life of Albert Nobbs, adapted from the short story by George Moore, deals with issues of femininity and masculinity and how these are portrayed within the theater as well as how theater is formed by the traditional patriarchal gaze....   [tags: Singular Life Albert Nobbs]
:: 7 Sources Cited
1895 words
(5.4 pages)
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College Admissions Essay: Elvis to Einstein - I have always been a math-science oriented person, and until my sophomore year of high school, my primary interest was in biological sciences. However, as a student in the Pre-International Baccalaureate Program, I was required to enroll in the physics I class. Walking into the physics lab, I saw an energetic, eccentric woman in a room covered with posters of the periodic table and Alberta Einstein alongside those of Elvis Presley. I would never view physics in the same light again. Ms. Kinney showed me the physics in everything from toys to poetry....   [tags: Free College Admissions Essays] 284 words
(0.8 pages)
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Counting Stars, by One Republic and Albert Camus’ The Stranger - ... Yet these arguments themselves are absolutely absurd; meaning that is not there is created by the lawyer in comparison to societal standards. Instead, Meursault explains, “my nature was such that my physical need often got in the way of my feeling” (65) This unique characteristic has presented itself several time throughout Meursault narrative: the sun’s heat during the murder, Meursault’s hunger that drove him to converse with Raymond, and Meursault sexual relations unfazed by his mother’s death....   [tags: Albert Camus, The Stranger]
:: 1 Works Cited
1113 words
(3.2 pages)
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Einstein on Relativity - Einstein on Relativity The theories of relativity were revolutionary. Everybody agrees that Einstein brought about this revolution. Even the people that claim that Einstein just tweaked the theories of Lorentz and Poincaré, admit that Einstein was the first to recognize the physical meaning of the formulations. He understood that the terms and concepts like those of absolute space and absolute time must lose there meaning and other concepts had to replace them, if we were to be able to understand the phenomena of electrodynamics....   [tags: Papers] 1382 words
(3.9 pages)
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Albert Camus - Albert Camus was born on November 7th, 1913 in Mondovi, Algeria, a town fifteen and a half miles south of Annaba, the second child of Lucien Auguste and Catherine Helene Sintes. They were a French family settling in French Algeria, referred to as Pied Noir. His father worked as a foreman at a vineyard earning a minimal salary and also served in the military. Catherine was a Spanish woman. She was also partially deaf because of a stroke that damaged her speech for good. Albert Camus only had one brother, Lucien, named after their father....   [tags: camus biography]
:: 5 Works Cited
1139 words
(3.3 pages)
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Is Meursault Heroic in Albert Camus' The Stranger? - Is Meursault Heroic in The Outsider.     When Meursault is described to us in the early stages of "The Outsider" we see that he does not obey society's codes therefore is it fair for us to assess him using societies interpretation of "heroic".   If we are to judge him by them then we are given ample examples throughout the novel of his having no compassion or even of his thinking of the consequences of his actions, hardly heroic, but the converse is also demonstrated in many places.  An example of the former is when Raymond asks Meursault to "draft" a letter to an Arab prostitute.  Meursault knows what will result from his actions but seems unemotional and views the letter as being a favour for a friend and not a vicious conspiracy.  This lack of emotion is reinforced when the prostitute is beaten up by Raymond and Meursault remains impartial whilst his girlfriend, Marie, thought it was " terrible" and is sickened by the beating.  Another display of his apathetic views is in the opening lines "Mother died today....   [tags: Albert Camus, The Outsider]
:: 2 Sources Cited
1559 words
(4.5 pages)
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Albert the frog - Albert Albert lived in a can. He was a frog that lived in a large coffee can. You may say to yourself, coffee cans are rather minute, but you must know one thing to answer this pondering, Albert is simply a small frog that doesn’t need a large home. One day he stopped sleeping and realized that he was In a puddle of water. Albert doesn’t like water even though he is a frog. He screamed and yelled a lot. He then woke up and realized it was a dream but there was a cat standing above his can that was about to pounce....   [tags: essays research papers] 591 words
(1.7 pages)
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Albert Camus - Albert Camus is one of the most renowned authors in the twentieth century. With works such as Caligula, The Stranger, Nuptials, and The Plague, he has impacted the world of literature to a great extent. This great success was not just "given" to him "on a silver platter" however. He endured many hardships and was plagued with great illness in his short life. Camus is a great role model and idol for us all. &#9;Camus was born into poverty on November 2, 1913 in Mondovi, Algeria (a former French colony in Africa)....   [tags: essays research papers] 609 words
(1.7 pages)
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Albert Speer - Albert Speer 1. Born in March 19th 1905, and the middle child of three sons, you could say Albert Speer had a life of a movie star. Having a father who was a successful architect in Mannheim, and a mother who came from a wealthy family you would say that the Speer family was more than well off. The Speer family had their own cook, kitchen maid, chamber maid, butler, chauffer, nanny and governess; Albert Speer was the upper class instead of the upper-middle which he classified himself into. But too all-good things there are bad....   [tags: Bibliography]
:: 1 Sources Cited
2682 words
(7.7 pages)
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Albert Camus - Albert Camus Born on November 7, 1913 in Mandoui, Algeria, Albert Camus earned a worldwide reputation as a novelist and essayist and won the Nobel Prize for literature in 1957. Though his writings, and in some measure against his will, he became the leading moral voice of his generation during the 1950's. Camus died at the height of his fame, in an automobile accident near Sens, France on January 4, 1960. Camus's deepest philosophical interests were in Western philosophy, among them Socrates, Pascal, Spinoza, and Nietsche....   [tags: Biography] 353 words
(1 pages)
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Albert Fish: Serial Killer - ... Albert convinced the girl’s parents to let her go. Albert took Grace to an abandoned house in Westchester and told her to wait outside while he went in (NY Daily). Albert had gone upstairs and stripped naked and called for her to come up. He hid in the closet and when she got in the room he jumped out. Grace tried running down the stairs and Albert grabbed her and strangled her to death. Albert then cut the parts of Grace’s body that he wanted to eat, and scattered what was left throughout the house....   [tags: Serial Killers]
:: 4 Works Cited
1309 words
(3.7 pages)
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Albert Camus - Albert Camus was a French-Algerian novelist, essayist, dramatist, and journalist and a Nobel laureate. He was born in Algeria to a French father and Spanish mother. After his father was killed in WWI, he was raised in poverty by his grandmother and mother. He was forced to end his studies and limit his life in theatre as a playwright, director, and actor due to tuberculosis. He then turned his interest to politics and, after briefly being a member of the Communist party, he began a career in journalism in 1930....   [tags: essays research papers] 565 words
(1.6 pages)
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Albert Schweitzer - Albert Schweitzer once said, "I don't know what your destiny will be, but one thing I do know. The only ones among you who will be truly happy are those who have sought and found how to serve."12 Schweitzer was a true citizen of the world. Already known as a brilliant expert in music and theology, he decided to study to become a medical doctor to help people who were suffering. He believed in showing love and compassion toward all living things, which he called ‘reverence for life.'1 When Schweitzer went to school as a boy, he noticed that his family was better off than many of the other families in his village....   [tags: Biography Schweitzer] 1326 words
(3.8 pages)
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Stan Musial and Albert Pujols - ... “After spending his first few season in the minor leagues he finally made it into the big leagues in 2001” (Rains). “Albert was giving a shot during spring training due to an injury to a teammate” (Gale). Pujols took his opportunity and hit the ground running. “In his rookie season he finished the year hitting .329 with 37 home runs and 130 run batted in (RBIs)” (Albert Pujols Statistics and History). Posting number like these would almost guarantee anyone the MVP award. But Pujols came up just short in the MVP race but ran away with the National League Rookie of the Year Award....   [tags: Baseball, Pujols, Musial]
:: 21 Works Cited
1798 words
(5.1 pages)
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The Outsider by Albert Camus - The Outsider by Albert Camus BACKGROUND: ‘In our society,’ wrote Albert Camus, ‘any man who doesn’t cry at his mother’s funeral is liable to be condemned to death.’ This may seem a bewilderingly dramatic, almost self-indulgent sort of assertion, but it is one which Camus brought to life in The Outsider, and to frankly devastating effect. The Outsider has become something of a cult classic over the years, especially in undergraduate circles. It inspired The Cure’s ‘Killing an Arab’, a song which attracted a degree of controversy when it was (wrongly) assumed to advocate racial violence....   [tags: Outsider Camus Literature Analysis] 1525 words
(4.4 pages)
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The Stranger by Albert Camus - The Word existence comes from the Latin root “ex” out, and sistere from stare, which means to stand (rise up). Existentialism literally means pertaining to existence or in logic, predicating existence. Philosophically existentialism applies to a vision of the condition and existence or lack of one, with God. According to Kierkegaard, Christian existentialism is all meaning and serenity which comes through one’s relationship with God by putting our selves in his hands and finding freedom from tensions and discontent and also praying to him in order to be bless and find peace within our selves....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
:: 3 Works Cited
1553 words
(4.4 pages)
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The Stranger by Albert Camus - ... Furthermore, when Marie inquires about the time of his mother’s passing, Meursault’s nonchalant and conversational answer implies that Meursault carries no emotional baggage and lives his life focused on the present moment. Meursault could not care less whether the time of his mother’s death was yesterday or ten years ago. This implication lends itself to the understanding that Meursault views the events of life as separate and unrelated, hence timing would not matter; he does not believe that the events of his life comprise of a more significant reason, but more due to chance of an indifferent world....   [tags: Characterization, Plot Manipulation, Absurdism]
:: 1 Works Cited
1304 words
(3.7 pages)
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A Stranger in the Sun by Albert Camus - ... All he can feel is “cymbals of sunlight crashing on [his] forehead” (59). Camus specifically describes where the particles of sun encounter his main character and how severely it bothers him. Still on the beach, his attention is on the “warm thick film” in his eyes (59). The sun throws off Meursaults’ focus on more than one occasion. When in the courtroom Meursault is again distracted by the sunlight: “Only it was much hotter, and as if by some miracle each member of the jury, the prosecutor, my lawyer, and some of the reporters too had been provided with straw fans” (88)....   [tags: Analysis, Symbolism]
:: 1 Works Cited
1294 words
(3.7 pages)
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The Myth of Sisyphus, by Albert Camus - ... Ultimately, he loses self-concerns, the concept of time, and subsequently he emerges much stronger after this realization. This becomes clearer after the narrator explains: “It was possible that all those years he had been alone, never knowing that a complete world existed…During their entire captivity, he had slept through the night, but now he knew how to sleep and how to wake up in the pitch-black darkness without the aid of a clock…He had never been so easy inside his own skin…He was happy then, and every step he climbed he was happier....   [tags: Nichomeachean Ethics]
:: 5 Works Cited
1805 words
(5.2 pages)
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Existentialism in The Stranger by Albert Camus - ... Then during the trial Perez can barely testify because “[his] sadness made it impossible to see anything. Because for [him] it was a very great sadness. And [he] even fainted. So [he] wasn’t able to see monsieur” (91). Camus uses these two moments with Perez to show just how blinded and weak he was due to his love and connection to Meursault’s mother. This strongly connects weakness to love and marriage. There is only one time in the novel when marriage and love are not shown as a bad aspect of society....   [tags: Marie, Raymond, Perez, and Meursault]
:: 2 Works Cited
1214 words
(3.5 pages)
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Self-Efficacy Theory by Albert Bandura - ... Empathizing with the patient, as well as understanding his/her feelings about treatment or the recovery process are important parts of nursing care, as the nurse must put him/herself in the patient’s shoes to be able to help him get through the difficult times and struggles that are faced during their recovery. The self-efficacy theory started with Albert Bandura in 1977 and his social learning theory, which was renamed social cognitive theory in 1986 (Self efficacy: a concept analysis, Zulkosky, K....   [tags: nursing, patients, families]
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Albert Camus and His Views on Existentialism - Albert Camus is considered one of the greatest existentialist writers of all time. However, although he was considered an existentialist writer, Camus never labeled himself as an existentialist. “No, I am not an existentialist”  (Albert Camus: Lyrical and Critical Essays, Vintage (1970)) Camus rejected in an 1945 interview, however in some of his literary works, some find that his writings are one of a true existentialistic thinker. Although many contrast these thoughts and believe that Camus was anything but a thinker of this philosophy, Camus is one of the main authors that people turn to research and read to understand the thinking of existentialism....   [tags: Existentialist Writer] 1002 words
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The Case Study of Dr. Albert Lambert - ... Deviance encompasses both crime and otherness”. Naturally Dr. Lambert was going to be charged with the murder of his late wife which falls under the study of criminology in sociology. Unfortunately, the Norm standards are changing with the world on a daily basis but the bullying has not changed which arise due to divorce. As in any type of divorce there is always a degree bullying. It was stated in Mail On Line by Jodi Marquez of Palm Beach, United States six (6) days ago” “I live in the same neigbourhood as Kim and it's just horrible, he used his 16 y/o daughters car that was staying with him that night to get rid of kim, the poor child was driving around in that car for several days without knowing !!!....   [tags: Domestic Violence, Murder, Suicide]
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1195 words
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Meursault as Sisyphus in Albert Camus',The Stranger - “But from the moment he knows, his tragedy begins.” Meursault is not unlike Sisyphus. In the novel, The Stranger, by Albert Camus, we watch this character change from a carefree man who loves being alive and free to a man who is imprisoned for a meaningless murder he commits but who eventually finds happiness in his fate. During the first half of the novel, we see many examples of Meursault’s freedom and how he exercises it. He does what he wants, when he wants to with no regard to how he affects the people around him....   [tags: literary analysis] 678 words
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Albert The Absurd Camus - Albert The Absurd Camus “Albert Camus is one of the most likeable and approachable of the mid-twentieth-century French authors” (Brosman 10).This is quite a compliment for Camus, but most would agree. In France, Albert is known for his many books, two which have made the French best-sellers list. His works are often read and studied in French secondary-school class rooms, introducing a countless number of students to his pieces each year. Camus also holds the high honor of receiving the Nobel Prize for literature in 1957 (Boak 346)....   [tags: Essays Papers]
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Albert Osborn, A Biography - Albert S. Osborn (1858 - 1946) is a pioneer in forensic science that was involved and developed all of his time to the study of evidence in questioned documents. Question documents involves with handwriting. So, the job of the experts is to find out how, when, and by whom certain documents were prepared. They also search and involve with dating the documents, ink identification, copy, and forgery - copying someone's signature. Albert Osborn has started to devote his life into the field of question document around 1910....   [tags: Biography] 956 words
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Biography of Albert Arnold Gore - Biography of Albert Arnold Gore On March 31, 1948 Albert Arnold Gore Jr. was born in Washington D.C. He was born into a highly political family. Albert Gore Sr. was serving his fifth term in the U.S. House of Representatives, representing Tennessee's fourth Congressional District. His mother Pauline worked side by side with her husband in the office. Al was their second child. He had an older sister Nancy who was ten years older than him. Albert Gore Jr. lived two different lives while growing up....   [tags: Papers] 872 words
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Albert Camus': Summer in Algiers - Albert Camus': "Summer in Algiers" This early essay by Albert Camus presents an eloquent picture of his understanding of what it means to know. But in order for us to assimilate it, we must recognize that Camus is not celebrating a hedonic naturalism, nor engaging in an existential anti-intellectualism. Rather, his articulation of lucidity and the exemplification of it in the artistry of the essay itself presents us with a challenging concept of knowledge. I attempt to explicate this concept with the help of two images, one from the musical Hair and one from the movie The Pawnbroker, thus seeking to reinforce Camus' reliance upon image as the equivalent of idea....   [tags: Literature Papers]
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Identifying Information Resources in Context - Overview According to Ronald Hagler, the first of the six functions of bibliographic control, or information organization, is to identify the existence of all types of information resources as they are made available. The motive for identifying resources is obvious – one has to know a resource exists for it to be of any worth. This is true not only for libraries, but for all information providers. This paper will analyze how Hagler’s function is demonstrated by the St. Charles City-County Library District (http://youranswerplace.org/home), the Einstein Archives Online (http://www.alberteinstein.info/), and the domestic organization website, FlyLady.net (http://www.flylady.net/)....   [tags: writing]
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The Life of Albert Speer - The Life of Albert Speer Albert Speer was born in Mannheim, Germany on the 19 March 1905, he was the son of an architect. He grew up in the town of Heidelberg in his early years, it has been said that his childhood was not one of happiness. Following in his father's footsteps, Speer studied architecture at the Institute of Technology in Berlin-Charlotteburg. He attained his licence in 1927 and became the assistant to Professor Heinrich Tessenow. Speer went on to marry his wife, margarete Webber, without consent from his family, as she was of lower class than him....   [tags: Papers] 899 words
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Analysis of Albert Camus' Quote - Analysis of Albert Camus' Quote Albert Camus' quote reaches me in a meaningful way. I am going to analyze this quote by the sentence because each one carries significance in the way I interpret them. The first sentence, " Society proceeds sovereignly to eliminate the evil ones from her midst as if she were virtue itself." This seems to me like Camus is saying that our society is acting as if it were perfect. So perfect that it can exclude violent or evil beings as if she (society) were perfect her self....   [tags: Papers] 373 words
(1.1 pages)
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Existentialism in The Stranger by Albert Camus - Missing Works Cited In defining existentialism the responsibility of the free being is essential to define what one is although the actions taken by the individual are self imposed and are not the fault of the environment. The Stranger by Albert Camus is in relation to the existential philosophy of the individuals deviating thoughts towards their actions are in relation with protagonist Meursault in The Stranger by Albert Camus. Existentialism and its definition of mans self determination reflects life during the world war two era....   [tags: essays research papers] 547 words
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Albert Camus' The Stranger - Albert Camus' The Stranger What if the past has no meaning and the only point in time of our life that really matters is that point which is happening at present. To make matters worse, when life is over, the existence is also over; the hope of some sort of salvation from a God is pointless. Albert Camus illustrates this exact view in The Stranger. Camus feels that one exists only in the world physically and therefore the presence or absence of meaning in one's life is alone revealed through that event which he or she is experiencing at a particular moment....   [tags: Stranger]
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Pouliuli by Albert Wendt - In Pouliuli, a novel written by Albert Wendt, Faleasa Osovae awakens to find the life he’s been living all along is a mere façade. Pouliuli invites readers into the Samoan community of Malaelua, which is turned topsy-turvy when Faleasa misleads his aiga and community by acting maniacal. Albert Wendt ties a famous Malaelua saga about a mythological hero named Pili to Faleasa Osovae’s life. In the myth as well as in Faleasa’s story, they both had the same goal, which was to live the rest of their life “free”....   [tags: essays research papers] 1317 words
(3.8 pages)
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The Myth of Sysiphus by Albert Camus - Albert Camus wrote the Myth of Sysiphus. The stories main character is Sysiphus. He lived in Ancient Greece and was the founder and king of a prosperous city called Corinth. Sysiphus was an extremely smart and clever man but did indeed possess a passionate desire to outwit the gods. Sysiphus also possessed a highly rebellious nature. During his time, he was a mortal man who had the audasity to match wits with the gods. Sysiphus was condemned to role a rock up to the top of a mountain, watch it role back down again, and then push it back up again....   [tags: essays research papers] 1104 words
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The Plague by Albert Camus - The Plague by Albert Camus Albert Camus' The Plague, takes place in the desert town of Oran, Algeria, in northern Africa. It is the perfect setting for this story to take place. The ordinariness of Oran is contrasted with the extraordinary business of the plague. Sprintzen points out that "There is a mythic significance of Oran. Given the previous description of the quality of Oranian life, the selection of Oran as the location for the outbreak of plague should not come as a surprise"(Sprintzen 38)....   [tags: Papers] 2002 words
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The Theories of Albert Bandura - The Theories of Albert Bandura Albert Bandura was influenced by behaviorism while at the University of Iowa studying for his PhD in the early 1950s, he developed his own theories called reciprocal determinism, he believed that not only does the environment influence behavior, but behavior influences the environment, or to put it in his own words ’the world and a persons behavior cause each other‘. Bandura is often considered a ‘father’ of the cognitive movement, he looked at personality as three things that interact, the environment, behaviour and the person’s psychological processes....   [tags: Behaviorism Behavioral Psychology]
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The Stranger by Albert Camus - The Stranger by Albert Camus The book that I read was called The Stranger written by Albert Camus. The book is globally famous and was translated to many different languages and texts. The original was called L’Étranger which was written in French in 1942. The plot of this story involved a man in his late twenties or early thirties. The man's name is Meursault. In the beginning of the novel, Meursault is notified that his mother had passed away in the nursing home that he occupied her to. Meursault’s income could not afford to take care of his mother any longer; therefore, he put her in a nursing home....   [tags: Book Report Camus Stranger] 1538 words
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Do You Agree With Albert? - Do You Agree With Albert. INTRODUCTION I can’t seem to find the right words to begin a new chapter in my life. This is not only a research paper for a class in school any more. It symbolizes the beginning of what I have longed to do since I arrived at Santa Clara a few years back. I have had a yearning for a philosophy that makes sense to me personally; one that does not have to conform to anything I have studied so far. This is my chance. Although the format I have chosen is not the most elegant, it does organize my thoughts in the clearest way....   [tags: Science Religion Religious Essays]
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Expert Opinions In Search of Knowledge - ... Experts are generally very passionate about whatever field they are experienced in (most devote their entire lives to a particular field) and because of that it creates a bias. Their passion for a subject may overcome their ability to be subjective on it. For instance, Al Gore was long considered an expert on Global Warming and incited numerous people to support the adoption of ethanol into the gas supply. He later admitted when new evidence had arisen that he was wrong and ethanol was not an intelligent idea to get behind....   [tags: Einstein, Research, KNowledge] 1148 words
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View’s On Einstein’s Theory of Relativity When Proposed and as it Progressed - ... When Einstein’s Special Theory of Relativity was published in 1905, other scientists in that era “isolated” his theory and himself as well (Source A 77). The scientists diversion from his theory negatively impacted his career so much that when he sent his relativity article, he was rejected the job (source A 78). The direct opinion of the scientists about the Special Theory of Relativity was that “one could conclude from experiments, that light in vacuum would always have the same measured constant velocity, irrespective of the velocity of the observer.” (Source H)....   [tags: Theory of Relativity] 2180 words
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Essay on Einstein's Science and A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man - A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man: Correlations Between Einstein's Science and Joyce's Artist Joyce and Einstein both made enormous contributions to their respective fields, but left us with as many new mysteries as answers to questions. Einstein's theory of Relativity showed us that our conceptual relationship to the world around us is extremely flexible -- that our perception of the world is determined both by our position in and of itself, and our position in relation to others....   [tags: A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man] 1574 words
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Watson and Rayner’s Classical Study with Llittle Albert - In the following essay I will be looking into the study conducted by Watson and Rayner (1920) on a small child known as ‘Little Albert’. The experiment was an adaptation of earlier studies on classical conditioning of stimulus response, one most common by Ivan Pavlov, depicting the conditioning of stimulus response in dogs. Watson and Rayner aimed to teach Albert to become fearful of a placid white rat, via the use of stimulus associations, testing Pavlov’s earlier theory of classical conditioning....   [tags: Watson and Rayner, psychology, ]
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Literary Devices Used in Albert Camus' The Plague - A book of horrors, fear and death. “The Plague” is a book by Albert Camus which weaves these emotions and events into one suspenseful tale. Each paragraph and section is written and structured in such a way as to give the reader insight into the feelings of the victims of the plague, and to show somewhat of a theme. The passage from section 4, part 4, line number 1 to line number 35 gives us a glimpse of the melancholy of the people of Oran to their dead loved ones to the extent that they do not attend All Souls' Day, for they were thinking of them too much as it was....   [tags: the plague] 912 words
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Applying the Social Cognitive Theory of Albert Bandura - ... Therefore, the lack of motivation, feedback, modeling, and effort can be a few reasons why Annie seems to discourage about her writing skills. However, what might be the sources of Annie's low self-efficacy beliefs related to her writing beliefs. Bandura “suggests that predictions about possible outcomes of behavior are critical for learning because they affect goals, effort, persistence, strategies, and resilience,” (Woolfolk, 2013, p. 404) and these predictions are affected by self-efficacy, a concept that he describes as “our beliefs about our personal competence or effectiveness… which means it varies, depending on the subject or task” (p....   [tags: Educational Psychology]
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Albert Camus’s The Stranger: Living Without Purpose - ... Meursault’s emotional indifference is shown to the reader; he shows no emotions towards his mother’s death. Meursault portrays that mere human existence is meaningless by saying that it “doesn’t mean anything”. On the way to Meursault’s mother’s burial Meursault realizes an important aspect about the human condition. While talking to the nurse about Maman’s fiancé the nurse says, ““If you go slowly, you risk getting sunstroke. But if you go too fast, you work up a sweat and then catch a chill inside the church.” She was right....   [tags: values, symbolism, social code, social norms]
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The Controlling Nature of Systems as Illustrated in Albert Camus’ The Stranger - ... When the chaplain refers to Meursault as my son, he is implying a father-son like relationship between him and Meursault, in which the chaplain holds the position of dominance and control as the father figure while Meursault is in the position of the subordinate as the son. This is the way that the system of religion functions within society as well, seeking to maintain control and uphold its power by enforcing its established ideals onto the population. Additionally this inhibits the individuals’ free will and freedom of choice, notions that existentialists highly value....   [tags: beliefs, religion, government, control, dominance]
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The Life Work, and Creativity of Albert Camus - The Life Work, and Creativity of Albert Camus "Yes, I have a country -- the French language." -Albert Camus Albert Camus was a man consumed by three images--his mother, the Mediterranean, and death. His greatest creative achievement, his writing, would center around these images, images that would be transformed into great ideas through simple and refined words. Albert Camus lived the life of the creative genius according to Howard Gardner's model of creativity. His writing has left a lasting impression on the literary world and his life has left a fascinating legacy on the notion of creativity....   [tags: Biographies]
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Albert Speer - Differing Historical Interpretations - They are many factors influencing the different historical interpretations of Albert Speer. The most influential was Speer’s own character construction of himself in his defence at the Nuremberg trials. This view was held by a majority of historians until Matthias Schmidt found holes in Speer’s story. A large blow was dealt to Speer’s own construction of his role in Nazi Germany when the Walters’ chronicles were released containing various incriminating evidence. There are still a number of historians who prefer to view Albert Speer as the Good Nazi, even though most historians now believe that the image created by Speer of himself was self-serving and false....   [tags: essays research papers] 894 words
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Social Learning Theory of Albert Bandura - Social Learning Theory of Albert Bandura If you've taken an introductory course in economics, you're already familiar with the policy planner's dilemma of deciding whether to allocate limited resources for guns or for butter. The problem is usually posed to illustrate the impersonal market forces of supply and demand, profit and loss. Yet planners are people, and most individuals come to the war-or-peace decision points of life having already developed preferred responses. Northwestern psychologist Donald Campbell calls these tendencies "acquired behavioral dispositions," and he suggests six ways that we learn to choose one option over another....   [tags: Economics Relationships Psychology Essays]
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3892 words
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The Verdict on Albert Camus’s The Fall - The Verdict on Albert Camus’s The Fall As if to mock the crumbling principles of a fallen era, “The Just Judges” preside over a solemn dumping ground of earthly hell. This flimsy legion of justice, like the omnipresent eyes of Dr. T.J. Eckleburg in F. Scott Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby, casts a shadow of pseudo-morality over a land spiraling towards pathos. But Albert Camus’s The Fall unfolds amidst the seedy Amsterdam underground--a larger, more sinister prison than the Valley of Ashes, whose center is Mexico City, a neighborhood bar and Mecca for the world’s refuse....   [tags: Literature The Fall Papers]
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2727 words
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Clamence from The Fall by Albert Camus - Clamence from The Fall by Albert Camus The Fall, a 1957 novel written by Nobel Prize winner Albert Camus, is a story based on confession. The main character, Jean-Baptiste Clamence, portrays himself to be the epitome of good citizenship and acceptable behavior and now he has come to face the reality that his existence has been deeply seated in hypocrisy. Clamence also openly enjoys the wealth of cheap dreams that the prostitutes and bars his Amsterdam home has to offer. In a bar called Mexico City, Clamence begins to recall his life as a respected lawyer, supposedly immune to judgment....   [tags: Jean-Baptiste Clamence The Fall Confession Essays] 916 words
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Main Events in the Career of Albert Speer - Main Events in the Career of Albert Speer Albert Speer, a very talented architect was Hitler's architect in the preceding years and during the Second World War. He was later promoted to very influential positions in Germany regarding the economy as a whole and was vital to Germanys war production and design, which resulted in a close friendship between him and the Nazi leader Adolph Hitler. Late in 1930, a certified architect of 3 years, Speer first heard Hitler speak at a beer hall, was impressed with the leader and what he had said and early 1931 he enthusiastically joined the NSDAP, later known as the Nazi Party....   [tags: Papers] 907 words
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