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Art Nouveau storefront in Douai designed by Albert Pèpe. 1906
How the experience of exile, separation, and occupation, influenced the plague symbol in Albert Camus’ writing his novel, The Plague
Albert Einstein’s Brain
On the ecological imagination of Albert Camus
Painter Albert Brenet.
The brain of Albert Einstein. It was removed within seven and a half hours of his death in 1955, by Pathologist Thomas Stoltz Harvey. Harvey removed and weighed the brain at 1230g. It was then taken to a lab at the University Of Pennsylvania, and dissected into several pieces for further research.
Albert Einstein explaining E=mc^2
Melancholy, a sculpture created by Albert Gyorgy, portrays the void that grief leaves us with.
Albert Einstein, Colorized and Restored, 1951
How having tuberculosis influenced Albert Camus’ novel, The Plague
Victoria, Queen of the United Kingdom, at Balmoral Castle in Scotland, with her son Albert Edward, Prince of Wales (right), and Tsar Nicholas II of Russia (left). Seated on the left is Alexandra, Tsarina of Russia, holding her baby daughter Grand Duchess Olga. 1896
Albert Pierrepoint was England’s main executioner for 25 years up to 1956. He hung somewhere between 450 and 600 people. He later said “All the men and women whom I have faced at that final moment convince me that in what I have done, I have not prevented a single murder.”
Albert Einstein’s office . This photo was taken hours after he died in Princeton, New Jersey. (1955)