2. The alleged present-day Camus revival, always linked to The Rebel and often to the "new philosophers," transcends the scope of this article. In this respect, see: Stephen Miller, "The Posthumous Victory of Albert Camus," Commentary 70 (1980):53-58; Henri Peyre, "Albert Camus Vindicated," American Legion of Honor Society Magazine (1979):83-92; Jean-Yves Guerin, Diane S. Wood, "Albert Camus: The First of the New Philosophers," World Literature Today (1980):363-67.
3. From her perspective, Maria Casarès explains concisely, movingly, and with admirable circumspection the nature and meaning of their relationship. Her book appeared the year after Francine Camus's death: Maria Casarès, Résidente Privilégiée (Paris: Fayard, 1980).
10. See, for example, Germaine Brée, pp. 219, 222, 228; Roger Quilliot, The Sea and Prisons: A Commentary on the Life and Works of Albert Camus, trans. Emmett Parker (University, Alabama: University of Alabama Press, 1970), pp. 204-5; John Cruickshank, Albert Camus and the Literature of Revolt (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1959), pp. 116-20.