Books ordered may be returned for a full refund if they are not as described. Delivery is guaranteed - or your money back.
Order online or by phoneAUS 1800 067 877 NZL 0800 771 773 INT +61 2 4861 7666
"Excellent service, communication and delivery"
"Easy to use and always find what I want"
LAST ITEM HELD MATCHING THIS TITLE STATED:
Methuen & Co, London - first edition, 1971. Hardcover, 8¾" x 5¾", with dust jacket. Our copy is an ex-library one in transparent protective covering, with usual stamps, stickers, etc. Rear pocket roughly removed. Torn ffep. GOOD book in VERY GOOD unclipped dust jacket. Red cloth-bound boards with gold type to black spine label, notes, bibliography, and index. Albert Camus believed the theatre to be the greatest form of artistic expression, and became a noted writer, actor and director (although better known as a novelist / philosopher). Camus was particularly concerned to re-create in a modern form the greatest type of theatre - tragedy - and his failure to do so is examined in detail here. His work is evaluated in relation to Brecht, Piscator, Copeau, Artaud, the Theatre of the Absurd etc (French theatre 1930-1960).