2 Answers

  1. According to Camus, absurdity is the relationship between a person who wants meaning and a world that doesn't have it. An absurd person in an absurd world has two chairs(both unsatisfactory): 1. Radical denial of meaning 2. A person's refusal to deny nonsense, awareness of determinism(the path necessarily leads to religion).

    Camus also highlights the third way-to live knowing about death, which means already rebelling, without turning away from questions. After all, the tragedy of Sisyphus is not that the stone will fall sooner or later, but that he knows that it will fall, but continues to pick it up. Convinced of the finiteness of his freedom, the absence of a future for his rebellion, and the impermanence of his consciousness, he is ready to continue his actions in the time allotted to him by life.

  2. The absurd person is ready to admit that there is only one moral that does not separate him from God: it is a moral imposed on him from above. But the absurd man lives just without this God. As for other moral teachings (including moralism), he sees in them only excuses, while he has nothing to justify himself. I proceed here on the principle of his innocence.

    I hope that helped.

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