İlk Adam by Albert Camus Download (read online) free eBook (PDF ePub Kindle)

İlk Adam

Albert Camus’nün 1960 Ocak’ında korkunç bir araba kazasında yaşamını yitirmesi tüm dünyayı derinden derine sarsmış, zamansız ölümünün yankıları aylarca, hatta yıllarca sürmüştü. Otuz dört yıl sonra, 15 Nisan 1994’te, tam da o korkunç kaza sonunda büyük yazarın çantasında bulunmuş bir bitmemiş romanın: İlk Adam’ın en sonunda okura ulaştırılması, tüm dünyada 1994 yılının en

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    Jim Fonseca

    Apr 13, 2016

    rated it
    really liked it

     · 
    review of another edition

    Shelves:
    french-authors

    Basically an autobiography by Camus. The manuscript was found in the car when Camus died in a car crash in 1960, when he was 57, and just 3 years after he won the Nobel Prize. It’s clearly a draft with a lot of footnotes and other notes that that show a writer at work. (Change names; don’t use the real names; develop; illegible; add this; take out that.) Obviously it could use editing, but it’s a good book as is.

    In an editor’s note we’re told the manuscript was not published until 1994 (by his

    In an editor’s note we’re told the manuscript was not published until 1994 (by his daughter) because her mother’s friends (Camus’s wife) had advised her that by denouncing Communism, yet advocating for a multicultural Algeria that gave native Algeria the same rights as whites, Camus “alienated both the left and the right.”

    Maybe – while there are occasional references to politics, colonization and the treatment of Arabs, I certainly would not call this a “political novel.” Camus does note the racial tension: If a bar fight broke out between a Frenchman and an Arab, it was not the same thing as a fight between two Arabs or two Frenchmen. And there is an incident where a terrorist bomb goes off in the street.

    The autobiography is encased in a very undeveloped shell story of an older man returning to Algeria from France to learn of his roots, especially of his father who died in WW I, before the son knew him. Camus’s father was a man who knew nothing of France and yet was forced to go off and die for that country.

    Camus was born to European parents but, with the early death of his father, grew up in poverty in a mixed white-Arab neighborhood. His home had no books, newspapers or radio. No outsiders, only relatives, ever visited. It was an ethnically diverse neighborhood: there were Arabs, of course, but also M’zab’s (a fundamentalist Islamic non-Arab Berber group), Maltese, Italians and others.

    Camus had a semi-deaf, very distant, mother who was a maid. His father’s mother ran the household and severely disciplined Camus and his brother – they would get a whipping for playing soccer in their shoes. A deaf uncle, his father’s brother, also lived with them. Camus’s ancestors had come to Algeria when the Germans took over Alsace and threw the French out.

    Although Camus was nominally Catholic (as the saying goes, his family only went to church when someone was hatched, matched or dispatched), he never heard the word God spoken in his house. Even when someone died, the most his grandmother said was “Well, he’ll fart no more.”

    The work pays homage to one particular teacher who championed Camus, challenged him, gave him books, got him a scholarship, and intervened with his family when they wanted him to drop out to work. The Appendix includes a letter Campus wrote to this teacher in gratitude when Camus received the Nobel Prize.

    You get the impression this book was a work of love for Camus. He gives us detailed, multi-page, descriptions of hunting with his uncle and friends; activities at the cooperage where his uncle worked; a visit to stables; descriptions of making pies, the local dog catcher, the local bazaar, trolley operation, helping his grandmother kill a hen, his school and a local park where he hung out with friends. Fascinating things through a young boy’s eyes.

    Camus was prescient when on the very last page, he says of the main character: “…he, like a solitary and ever-shining blade of a sword, was destined to be shattered with a single blow and forever…” The car crash? Although this book does not have the philosophical heft that his other works have, I found it a good read that kept my interest.

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