Elie’s feelings change about his father countless times. He loves his father but he doesn’t really want him around anymore. This theme is not only important to the book, but it is important to life. Family will forever be complex, and navigating it can be harder, but Wiesel showed it was possible by illustrating to readers that there will always be good and bad times, it shows the internal conflict about whether he wants his father around or not, and it illustrates the dehumanization that broke the connection between Elie and his father. Most everyone loves their family, or they at least have someone, but at times, people need a break from them.
There are many reasons why I think Equality will not adopt the rules of his old society. Throughout the story he is struggling against the rules. Furthermore, he tries to conform but simply cannot. He then realizes that it's okay and even good to be your own person. He wants to show people how to think for themselves and fight for what they believe in.
Without communication it makes it hard for everyone else to understand how he feels. Adding to the stress with his arrogant ways, by not communicating, but instead leaving. The disappearance of Chaka affected his entire family, despite his apathetic ways he stated “The day I left I believed that I was making the best decision I could.
In Amir’s perspective, redemption is his way of becoming “good” again. For so many years, Amir has been carrying this built up guilt of deception. It must have been suffocating for him to not be able to tell anyone about what he’s done to Hassan. It must’ve been devastating to know that there’s nothing he could do to fix what he’s done. But when Rahim Khan called one day and told Amir there was a way he could right his wrong, he took his first breath, knowing that he would redeem himself from guilt and
Him saying this meant his heart was to full of compassion to kill anyone or be violent to anyone, he was a better man then that he didn 't want the grief of killing someone to hang heavy over his head for the rest of his life, but he was afraid to admit that to anyone until now. As the author is told he is being drafted to war, he becomes very upset. He clearly does not want to be part of it. His initial says, “I was too good for this war. Too smart, too compassionate, too everything.
Besides Ivan not having loving people around him, he wasn’t faithful at all. He never prayed but just kept asking God why his illness was happening to him. He didn’t depend on God because he believed God wasn’t present since the beginning of his illness. Ivan Ilych believed life was terrible and wrong and that he didn’t live as he should have lived. Ivan thought he messed up and he disregarded God.
“Just save all your homework until I get back.” He told me jokingly. He left two weeks after that conversation. It was easy at first, but as weeks and more weeks went by I was in agony. I couldn’t live without my older brother. He always send notes to my mom with little notes to me which I appreciated but it was no comparison to having him there to mess with me and bring me the type of joy you can only get from your sibling.
Using my family's love and the promise of a new start as a guide, I was able to fight my way out of adversity grasp. And when I took a step back, it shocked me how much my hardship had influenced me, and distorted my view of Stirling. I love it here, and will never let adversity play with my mind again. The best way to keep adversity from controlling us is to not let it in in the first place. However, as that is nearly impossible, we must start to put up wall that protect us from it, and to always seek to keep the light and happiness the world can bring close to our hearts.
She sat with us for three meals a day. She even hung out with us in our rooms during the free time we got between activities and before bed. Little did I know that someone saw me stand up to sit with her on the first day. After graduation was over, I walked down the bleachers to go to my parents when I felt three taps on my shoulder. I turned around to see one of the camp counselors who told me why I was acknowledged for this award.
Lucie, however, disagrees and assures him that the best part of his life may still be yet to come and desperately asks him if she can save him. Carton expresses to Lucie that his love for her is unselfish. He does not expect her to return his love, but he will remain loyal to her and do everything in his power to help her. Carton declares, “For you, and for any dear to you, I would do anything. If my career of sacrifice in it, I would embrace any sacrifice for you and for those dear to you.” (117) Carton holds true to this vow when he takes Darnay’s place in the prison.