Analysis Of Anne Frank's Diary

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"... Ideals, dreams, and cherished hopes rise within us only to meet the horrible truth and be shattered ... yet in spite of everything I still believe that people are really good at heart."
Anne Frank 's Diary is not a novel or a tale, it is the diary kept by a young Jewish girl for the two years she was forced to remain in hiding by the Nazi persecution of the Jews of Europe.
Anne’s diary begins on her thirteenth birthday, June 12, 1942, and ends shortly after her fifteenth. At the start of her diary, Anne describes fairly typical girlhood experiences, writing about her friendships with other girls, her crushes on boys, and her academic performance at school. The Franks had moved to the Netherlands in the years leading up to World War II to
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The diary explains mainly this question, the conflict was that the family was Jew and the Nazis were sending the Jews to concentrations camps, which mean that they are going to be killed by the Germans or starvation, intoxication, etc. The family decides to hide from them so that’s the way they responded, by the other hand the conflict with which Anne wrestles through the pages of her diary is the turmoil of maturation, the awakening of new feelings and emotions and understandings about herself and the world around her, Anne didn’t like at all her new life but she knew that was better staying there that at a concentration camp so she always look for the best in every situation she faced, she wrote all her life while hiding, her emotions, her fears and thoughts and we can see that she responded the conflicts in a very intelligent and optimist way and that’s a thing that not every teenager could do at those hard…show more content…
After Morris leaves, Mr. White, following Herbert 's suggestion, wishes for two hundred pounds, the amount of money he would need to pay off the bank and own the house outright. The next morning, Herbert goes off to work as usual and Mrs. White watches for the two hundred pounds to show up. In the afternoon, a fancily dressed man pays the Whites a visit. He is from Maw and Meggins, the company Herbert works for. The man tells the Whites that Herbert has been killed in a machinery accident. The man says that the company takes no blame for Herbert 's death but wants to give the Whites some money to help with their loss. You can probably guess how much money the man gives the Whites. Of course , two hundred pounds. Mrs. White screams and Mr.
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