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Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10112/7893

Title: 「カミユ・サルトル論争」が示唆する抑圧と自由
Other Titles: Oppression and Freedom depicted in the Camus-Sartre Debate
Authors: 川神, 傅弘
Author's alias: KAWAKAMI, Morihiro
Issue Date: 1-Apr-2013
Publisher: 関西大学東西学術研究所
Shimei: 関西大学東西学術研究所紀要
Volume: 46
Start page: 101
End page: 130
Abstract: "Under a totalitarian regime, people are merely a means of labor, and are suppressed, persecuted, and when they are no longer needed, exterminated. This is the lesson Poland learned through occupation by post-World War II Nazi Germany and the Soviet Union." The great Polish film director Andrzej Wajda said before the Japanese premier of his film, "Katyn." The Camus-Sartre debate, which arose in 1951, revolved around rights and wrongs regarding totalitarianism and campaigns of terror in the communist Soviet Union, and the inevitable consequences of the regime, concentration camps. The news of the Siberian massacre, in which over 20 million detainees were killed, shook the French intellectuals. They could not readily accept the fact that such an atrocious organization, similar to the one under Nazi Germany a few years before, belonged to Stalin's Soviet Union. They were devastated because they believed that the Soviet Union was founded on the idea of building an equal, universal society, contrary to a fascist nation. It remains controversial as to whether violence and concentration camps are justified for the sake of achieving an ideal society.
type: Departmental Bulletin Paper
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10112/7893
ISSN: 02878151
NCID: AN0004709X
Text Version: publisher
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