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Many philosophers have explored the concept of educational one's mind through the endorsement of the inalienable truths of justice, beauty, and essential goodness. Arguably the best thinker to delve into this intricate topic matter Plato, who through the usage of the parable, "The Allegory of the Cave", presents us with a special outlook on studying and creating the journey from ignorance to enlightenment. Within this interesting piece of literature Plato compares enlightening one's mind to a prisoner that has been living his entire life in the darkness of a cave who liberates himself from the shadows to see that a brave new world, one filled with light and new adventures. On a metaphorical level, this trip into the world outside represents a boat from ignorance into wisdom and goodness, or as Plato called it, 'enlightenment'. Similarly, Daru at Albert Camus's short story The Guest also lives in the dark boundaries of ignorance, just to have his eyes opened to the light of justice and truth by the arrival of a mysterious tribe. Claiming to be a teacher himself, Daru (like the captive's of the cave) is in fact a victim of their own ignorance. As the narrative progresses we start to observe a marked change in him, until finally in the story's finish his entire voyage out of the darkness to the light is intact. Plato in his Allegory of the Cave describes the occurrence of a bunch prisoners shackled much beneath the planet's surface at a cave of darkness. On a metaphorical level, Plato contends that the men are chained by the weight of their own ignorance, and it's such that keeps them from seeing the light of the external world, or as Plato calls it, 'enlightenment'. Similarly, the main role in Albert Camus's The Guest is also a victim of su...