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  • Ajsha R

    CHEWMARK ooks book covers vintage vintage book black and white design art morbid albert camus literature the fall graphic design

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    Albert Camus - The Fall // book #book covering #cover book| http://workout-exercises-4001.blogspot.com

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    The Cover Art of Penguin Books: Albert Camus - The Fall

  • Wynn Scoggins

    The Fall by Albert Camus #Camus #Penguinbooks #vintage #books #literature #literacy #reading #paperbacks

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    Book Cover Design

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Penguin 1762 The Fall by Albert Camus La Chute first published 1956 This translation first published in Great Britain by Hamish Hamilton 1957 Published in Penguin Books 1963 Reprinted 1965, 1966

Critical Views on Canadian Writers. No designer credit.

“We are not what we might be; what we are / Outlaws all extrapolation / Beyond the interval of now and here: / White whales are gone with the white ocean.” ― Sylvia Plath. Book cover by Leo Nickolls. #SquidWhaleDesigns

Publisher: Penguin Books / Series: The Penguin Poets / Designer: Hans Schmoller / Pattern by: Stephen Russ / Year: 1963

Great works are often born on a street corner or in a restaurant's revolving door

Albert Camus Dancing. This one's like Carson McCuller's laughing...It catches you off guard.

Albert Camus (7 November 1913 – 4 January 1960) was a French pied-noir author, journalist, and philosopher. His views contributed to the rise of the philosophy known as absurdism. He wrote in his essay "The Rebel" that his whole life was devoted to opposing the philosophy of nihilism while still delving deeply into individual freedom. "A guilty conscience needs to confess. A work of art is a confession."

Meursault leads an apparently unremarkable bachelor life in Algiers until he commits a random act of violence.

"The evil that is in the world always comes of ignorance ... On the whole men are more good than bad; that, however, isn't the real point. But they are more or less ignorant, and it is this that we call vice or virtue; the most incorrigible vice being that of an ignorance which fancies it knows everything and therefore claims for itself the right to kill. There can be no true goodness, nor true love, without the utmost clear-sightedness." - Albert Camus, The Plague (1947)