O homem extraordinário de Fiodór Dostoiévski e o homem revoltado de Albert Camus
Ludmilla Carvalho Fonseca
DATA DE PUBLICAÇÃO
This inquiry aims the relationship between the novels Crime and Punishment, by Fiódor Dostoiévski, The Happy Death and The Stranger, by Albert Camus. Intends to show the influence of the extraordinary man on insurgent man. This work intends to investigate the behavior of the characters protagonists; associate philosophical approaches that permeate the discourse of Dostoiévski and Camus; understand the concept of extraordinary man and insurgent man. The method consists of a literature review appropriate to the subject and analysis of the novels in question. The results point to the similarity between the extraordinary man in Dostoiévski and insurgent man in Camus. Can conclude that the similarity between the two takes on the theme of crime and, especially, the characteristics of the characters protagonists of the novels studied. Raskólnikov, by Crime and Punishment; Patrice Mersault, by The Happy Death, and Meursault, by The Stranger are unique individuals. They seek - each in his own way and his time - his desire to exhaust from the perspective of those values previously consolidated by the social structure. This motion of search of the transmutation of values found, in the act of revolt, the possibilities of building a new man, which is a beyond-man.