The Plague is a dystopian novel by Albert Camus.
Summary of the Book
A coastal town is infected by a plague, one that begins almost silently. The people ignore the signs, and the plague consumes them. It drives them to madness, erasing the pillars they have built in the past and tests their compassion and humanity at an insane scale. The pestilence it leaves behind forces the citizens to seek ways of coping with it. Some choose to embrace the situation in their own way, helping the infected. Others choose to make profit, smuggling alcohol and other items the populace starves for. Some people seek a melancholic meaning to their existence, while others try to find a modicum of happiness. The plague spares no one and it devastates the once peaceful town.
About Albert Camus
Albert Camus was a French-Algerian novelist, journalist and philosopher. He is remembered for The Stranger, The First Man and A Happy Death.
Camus won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1957 for his contributions to the literary field.
Camus works wonders
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