The renowned Greek writer Nikos Kazantzakis was born in Heraklion (Kandiye) in 1883. During that period, Heraklion was part of the Ottoman State. Nikos Kazantzakis gained acclaim as a novelist with his work "Zorba" (1946). "Jesus Crucified Again" (O Christos Xanastavronete / Ο Χριστός ξανασταυρώνεται) (1953), translated into Turkish as "Yeniden Çarmıha Gerilen İsa," is considered his masterpiece in the art of the novel. Kazantzakis' works reflect the cultural heritage of the lands of his birth, his education, and his life. In "Jesus Crucified Again," the setting is an Anatolian village during the years of the Turkish Independence War. The author explores themes such as Hellenism, Bolshevism, and Christian teachings, weaving them together. In this analysis, focusing on the impact of the literary work on the formation of social memory, I examined the novel's time and place elements for the accuracy of the message it conveys. The study employed document analysis, a qualitative research method.