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Irish-born French author Samuel Beckett was well known for his use of literary devices such as black comedy in his various literary works. Composed during late 1948 and early 1949 and premiered as a drama in 1953 as En attendant Godot, Beckett coupled these apparatus with minimalism and absurdity to be able to produce the tragicomedy known to English speakers as Waiting for Godot. True to its name, Waiting for Godot is the tale of a set of best friends called Vladimir (Didi) and Estragon (Gogo) that are awaiting the character the viewer comes to know as Godot to look. Throughout Beckett's play Waiting for Godot, Samuel Beckett alludes to the monotheistic faith of Christianity through symbols, dialog, and personalities to reveal the heavy imperceptible effect of God in the daily life of person. Through the tragicomedy, the set anxiously anticipates the birth of Godot. Vladimir and Estragon's loyalty to Godot is obvious over the initial act of drama. During a dialogue between the two, Estragon inquires Vladimir, "And if he does not come?" To that Vladimir replies "We'll come back tomorrow" and the move on to keep this dialogue: "Estragon: 'And then the day following to-morrow.' / / Vladimir: 'Possibly.' / / Estragon: 'So on.' / Vladimir: 'The purpose is--'/ / Estragon: 'Until he comes''' (Beckett 10). In the New Testament of the Holy Bible, John 3:16 states that "For God so loved the world, which he gave his only begotten Son, that whosoever believeth in him should not perish, but have everlasting life" (King James Version, John, 3.16). This biblical verse is employed frequently in the Christian church to represent the idea of salvation. On the other hand, the Bible never provides the exact time period on salvation, leading Christians to wait around for God's impend...