Camus's observations on dogmatic systems in The Stranger

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Issue:

Philosophy

 

Written by:

Tawanda S

 

Date added:

April 28, 2011

 

Level:

University

 

Grade:

A

 

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3 / 799

 

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9266 times

 

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Believing that any action is equal in its insignificance, Meursault conducts himself without distinguishable order or purpose. This is apparent with his attitude toward Marie. In every instance, Meursault regards her with indifference. On one occasion Marie asks Meursault if he loves her. He responds, "[Love] doesn't mean anything, but I don't think so" (Camus 35), noting, "When she laughed I wanted her again," (Camus 35)...
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This is apparent with his attitude toward Marie. In every instance, Meursault regards her with indifference. On one occasion Marie asks Meursault if he loves her. He responds, "[Love] doesn't mean anything, but I don't think so" (Camus 35), noting, "When she laughed I wanted her again," (Camus 35). Dismissing Marie's question for his own immediate, physical desires, Meursault demonstrates the lack of order or meaning that dictate his actions...
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