Absurdism In The Outsider

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In 'The Outsider, Camus utilizes Meursault to investigate Absurdist reasoning (and some Existentialist rationality), and difference it with Christian convictions. The sun and hotness are regularly used to delineate Meursault's life and his perspective on the universe. He doesn't have a reason to his life in the typical sense, so he seeks after physical solace and little joys. The sun and high temperature are the primary things that focus his physical solace and it is clear that they are vital to him, in light of the fact that despite the fact that he regularly gives no insights about his feelings, he specifies the sun and/or warm in every part except one. Notwithstanding, it is frequently misty whether Camus has utilized sun and hotness to demonstrate a few components of absurdism, and talk about whether Meursault is controlled by his surroundings, or if Meursault discusses the earth on the grounds that he doesn't know how to express his feelings.

In 'The Outsider', high
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Close to the begin of the part Meursault says 'the high temperature of the sun made me snooze off a bit' (53). In spite of the fact that the statement "made" proposes that the heart is controlling or driving this activity, the certainty he is dozing demonstrates that he is loose, which is underscored by the utilization of the saying 'nap'. From that point on, Meursault portrays the sun and hotness more adversely. For instance, he says, 'the high temperature was pushing full against me' (58) and 'I felt the impact of its hot breath all over' (58). Camus' utilization of material symbolism puts the peruser in Meursault's shoes, and demonstrates that he is feeling claustrophobic and feeble. This raises strain in light of the fact that it demonstrates that Meursault is under extraordinary stretch, so he could lash out without
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