Comradeship In Erich Maria Remarque's All Quiet On The Western Front

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In World War One, one of the most bloody, gruesome, and horrific wars in modern-day history, the dire need for true brotherhood may be a literal matter of life and death. In Erich Maria Remarque's All Quiet on the Western Front, the epic effect of comradeship is displayed throughout the actions, characters, and overall impact on the book itself. Without these aspects of comradeship, one may be as hopeless and deserted as the front lines of the battlefield.
To achieve a full knowledge and realize the impact of comradeship, one must start by understanding actions as simple as roasting a goose. While some actions may seem silly or not pertinent to the powerful idea of comradeship, they may mean more than what comes to the reader's mind at first. For example, in Chapter 5, something as simple as roasting a goose with a fellow soldier can build up
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As shown in Chapter Five and previously mentioned Kat and Paul build up a very powerful bond together, roasting the goose. But this is not the only case of intimacy in brotherhood. Another scene displayed in _____ of the book tells the readers that brotherhood isn't just something that helps, it's something that some depend on. In the first few chapters of the book, comradeship is described by Paul as “_______”. Finally, the last point of
Throughout All Quiet on the Western Front, the concepts of comradeship displayed by both the characters and the characters actions allow for the thorough analysis and consideration of their overall works in the book. The results of this is greater than the victory of war, or the thrill of defying death. It is the glue which holds the men together, the “______” Comradeship improves the relationships between the men, give them a sense of trustworthiness and honesty with each other. Paul depends on not just his comrades, but their voices, to guide him through the deep dark
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