Initially, a wandering takes place along the works of Samuel Beckett (1906-1989), with a direction of analyzing important and different axes of writing in his various works, axes such as language, how objects and light exist and reflect, the experience of emptiness, the creatures and voices for which he writes, the abuse of abstraction and the exhaustion of the concepts of "repetition", of "failure" and "loss of memory". Through a close look,by analyzing the works chronologically and observing their internal connections, a systematic experimentation of the author emerges based on the concept of abstraction - material and intangible meanings and symbols - in a pattern that we could say looks something like this:
Continuing with a political approach to his work, chronologically placed just after the Second World War, questioning the prevailing approach that Beckett's works speak of the existential angus of human nature and the absence of meaning and another approach to his works begins to develop, one according to the theory of post-structuralism. According to post-structural approaches, Beckett is against the formation of cohesive and integrated subjects, mocking forms of knowledge and representation that adopt a logic of undeniable and universal truth or support a stable, controlled and universal meaning.
In the third and final part, the concept of the "end" and its central place in each of Beckett's works are analyzed. The author will uproot any room for hope from the very first phrases of his works and will clarify - directly or indirectly - that before us stands a creature whose muttering from now on arises solely from the amount of his anguish in the face of death—its end.