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By George J. Adler

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However, as someone who had opposed the death penalty for years, Camus took a controversial stance when he wrote an article in the May 1944 issue of Lettres Françaises criticizing the execution of Pierre Pucheu, a member of the Vichy government who had tried to change sides following the Allied invasion of North Africa. The article, which did not defend Pucheu or collaboration, was unsigned, as was a disclaimer printed below the article. In spite of differences of opinion with his fellow members, Camus remained a member of the CNE board until late 1944.

His horror and sadness at the death of the child must be accepted by faith, if not understood through reason. Paneloux decides that God’s will must be accepted totally, in complete self-surrender. To that end he refuses any treatment when he is struck by what appears to be the plague. Cottard is the character who thrives on the plague. He remains ambiguous in that the reader never learns why he fears arrest, but he seems to take a cer- 30 Masterpieces of French Literature tain pleasure in the progress of the plague.

He will not give Rambert, the journalist who wants to circumvent these measures, a certificate that he is free of the plague since there is no way to determine his condition. Yet, he agrees that Rambert has a certain right to happiness, and he won’t denounce Rambert’s efforts to leave the city to the authorities. While it may seem that there is a contradiction in Rieux’s character, it is also apparent that Rieux, like the majority of human beings, is well aware of the difficulty of finding absolutes in this world where all must die.

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