At the same time, the lucidity he achieves with this understanding also places him above his fate. Essentially, Camus asks if we can live without really knowing anything definite.
After the stone falls back down the mountain Camus states that "It is during that return, that pause, that Sisyphus interests me.
Every person must find themselves within a whisker of the summit of accomplishment when they are overcome by the awareness that transforms into a horrifying realization that no matter what lies just over that summit For Camus, that twinkling of acceptance becomes the dawning of existentialist consciousness.
After many requests, Pluto gave chance to go to earth and come to hell as soon as possible. Taking the absurd seriously means acknowledging the contradiction between the desire of human reason and the unreasonable world.
When Sisyphus accepts his fate, however, the sorrow and melancholy of it vanish. Existentialism suggests that the problematic life has only the solution, which is suicide. Camus concludes his essay with Sisyphus at the foot of the mountain, equipped to endure the agonizingly otiose exercise of rolling the rock up a hill once again.
Another Myth says that Sisyphus ordered his wife to throw his dead body in a public place but not to bury it.
The first is a psychological observation that seems far from certain, or at the very least stands in dire need of more careful definition, and the second is less an item of knowledge so much as a limitation that Camus places on our knowledge.