Samuel Beckett – an Anglo-French playwright and novelist, was born in the city of Dublin.
Beckett studied and taught in Paris. He wrote mostly in French, he often translated his works into English.
The first published novel by Samuel Beckett is “Murphy”. The work serves as a typical example of his subsequent work to eliminate the traditional elements of the plot, the characters, and the environment.
Instead, Samuel Beckett describes the waiting time and struggles with a filling sense of worthlessness. The sufferings of perseverance in a meaningless world are intensified in Beckett’s subsequent novels, including Watt, the Molloy trilogy, Mallon dies, “Nameless,” “As it is” and “The Lost.”
In this theater of absurdity, Beckett combines bitter humor with an overwhelming sense of pain and loss. The most famous and controversial of his dramas are “Waiting for Godot” and “End of the Game”, which were performed all over the world. In 1969, Samuel Beckett was awarded the Nobel Prize in Literature.
Other works of Beckett, for example, are a large study of Proust, Last Crapp’s tape and Happy Days; a screenplay for the film. Also the author wrote a series of short stories: “Breath” and “Lessness”; a collection of prose “Stories and Texts for Nothing”, “No’s Knife”, and “Collection of short prose,” collections of collected works, “More barks than bites” and “First Love” and Poems.
His collected works were published in 1970, and then compiled in a general publication and published in 2006.
The first works of Becket in the field of fiction and drama were published posthumously, the novel “Dreams of women, beautiful and so-so” was published in 1992, and the play “Eleutheria” in 1995.