#FreeGift#ebooks#writers#instagood You’ve been invited to a gathering of about 15 people. The day has arrived and you quickly realize, you're late and must rummage through your closet for something to wear and find nothing looks or feels good. You do your best to look suitable to the occasion and arrive with a fake smile, pretending to be excited that you were even invited.
What defines creativity?
You don't have to be a creative to be creative.
9 minutes ago
"...witnessing the horrors of World War Two, living through the German occupation of France. Then over a decade later the atrocities committed by both sides of the French/Algerian War. He splits, like philosophers before and after him, the doctrines of not just Christianity, to which he was earlier influenced, but also Marxism. Seeing the importance of the individual, defined by his or her, at times, indifference within nature. The human being as a complete solitary figure. Unable to adjust to a homogenous world, yet aware its suffering and pain – knowing, that any doctrine or belief may offset, in a momentary way, what is ultimately absurd: Life. Camus assisted, in his books, writings and plays, the embracing of nihilism. Not as a hopeless endeavor, but as an ability to react against the nihilist tendencies of the human condition. Camus's approach in representing the 'absurd' was to grasp the very essence of reality, which can only be found within oneself; to live and experience life fully..."
Image: Albert Camus (1913-1960). Vogue Magazine. Cecil Beaton. 1946