Entin Square is at the entrance gate to the Tel Aviv University campus in Ramat Aviv.
The square is studded with cobblestones with quotes, sayings, illustrations or formulas of the great scientists, thinkers and writers.
In the next photo taken that day you can see the square and the way the tiles are laid Click for a larger image
Details about the square can be found here Click for sign's details
In the current plaque appears a passage written by the French writer, playwright and philosopher Albert Camus (1960-1913). Camus, who wrote well-known books such as The The Plague, The Stranger, The Fall, and more, won the Nobel Prize for Literature (1957). The current passage is taken from the existentialist philosophical essay "The Myth of Sisyphus", in which the logic of the absurd, and about the solitary man. In the last chapter, Sisyphus is presented who was imposed a never-ending punishment as an image of the people working routine and never-ending work
Three months earlier, the tiles were photographed in the same square. During the photograph, it was discovered that a number of tiles had been removed and replaced by other tiles. The current tile replaced another tile Translation of the text on the sign
then, abundantly every month or every day, it illustrates this truth so fruitful that there is no border between what a man wants to be and what he is. To what point does appearing be, it is what he demonstrates, always occupied with figuring better. Because it is his art, that, to pretend absolutely, to enter as much as possible in lives that are not his ... He will die in three hours under the face that is his today. In these three hours, he goes all the way to the end of the dead-end road that the man on the ground has to travel all his life.
Albert Camus, The Myth Of The Myth of Sisyphus, 1942