Although reluctant, Peggy agreed. If he had made the request at the beginning, maybe Fangxin would have agreed? Without the pressure of children, Saud and Beauva can lead very rich, fulfilling lives. They work hard, play hard, discipline themselves, write for 14 hours a day, go out to party every night, make a group of family-like friends and many lovers, live in hotel rooms, do not need to take care of housework, and earn every cent All the money is spent - shouldn't writers live such unconventional lives? Camus admired Beauvoir and Sartre for this, and at the same time hated his own status quo.
However, there is no going back, the child has been born, Camus is a father and a husband, and he cannot rewrite his own story. He can only live a whatsapp list lie in the manner of the bourgeoisie. He doesn't feel proud of the practice, but it's the only way to survive. Camus has a job, a battle to fight, and a work waiting to be born.
These are the top priorities, more important than anything, more important than anyone. He wanted to call the novel he was working on, La Peste (The Plague), but he didn't have time to finish it. He dreams of being able to write in a hotel room with only himself, no wife's family, no crying babies, and no smell of vomit and diapers. He also wanted to go out and dance at night as he did in the past. Camus loved dancing, as did Sartre and Merleau Ponty. Camus is out when he gets the chance. As soon as the twins were born, he accepted the invitation of the American publisher Alfred A. Knopf, intending to take advantage of the release of "The Stranger" in the United States to travel to the United States to promote his works. Saudi's enthusiasm for America piqued Camus' curiosity.