[tags: Nichomeachean Ethics] - As humans we are creatures of habit.We settle in to our daily routines: waking up, going to work, studying, etc.
[tags: Absurdism, Albert Camus, The Stranger] - It’s second nature for us to think for an explanation for everything.
Ever since the beginning of time we are looking for the answer for why things are here and their purpose.
At times, we have moments of lucidity which break these routines temporarily, these junctures of time provoke you into contemplating your own existance.
If there is no meaning or point to life our existence is absurd.
Being human is all about finding your own meaning to things without anything superficial.
The Myth of Sisyphus and Into the Wild are a good example of having two different situations work for their advantage....The process he follows to arrive at this choice is similar to the process Albert Camus will use to justify the unrelenting toil of his 'absurd man.' Before this becomes apparent, portions of Satan as a character must be eliminated from consideration, because they present an intractable set of problems....[tags: Paradise Lost, The Myth of Sisyphus] - Camus has argued that the absurd hero sees life as a constant struggle, without hope.[tags: Human, Meaning of life, Thought, Need] - The French philosopher ponders the Sisyphus’ fate in his renowned work The Myth of Sisyphus.This story of a god whom, in death, was required to complete the utterly meaningless task of pushing a large boulder to the top of a mountain over and over again, only to have it roll back to the bottom before the completion of his task. For the purposes of our metaphor suffice it to say that Sisyphus dared challenge the powers of Zeus, the king of the Gods.One of the universal questions is what it means to be human.We want a clear answer to things but the truth is there isn’t one.- Satan's predicament after he falls in Paradise Lost is utterly hopeless, yet he chooses to persevere.He reasons that he should continue to struggle, even though he is aware that it is entirely in vain.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] - One day, just imagine a person was walking in a city.