He wondered to himself. And who decided which people wore the striped pyjamas and which people wore the uniforms?” Bruno failed to realise or understand that in society's eyes, Jewish and Germans should be enemies. Whilst Bruno is nine and his father is very secretive, it was clear that his naivety and immaturity blinded him from seeing the reality before
She decided not to tell Paul because the doctors said that he might not remember why he had to wear glasses. Paul’s reaction was that he got really mad at her for not telling him and not doing anything to Erik. “Am I such a stupid idiot fool that I stared at a solar eclipse for an hour and blinding myself?
The Holocaust is one of the if not the most cruel punishment for a single race in recorded human history. No one can truly understand the hardships that a man or woman had to go through to survive it. Society is continuously pretending to understand the pain that people similar to Eliezer had to go through. It is impossible to understand the horror of the Holocaust but in the novel Night by Elie Wiesel through the change of language it makes it a bit more realistic the effect the Holocaust has on a person. The form of medium Elie Wiesel uses helps the reader understand through a bias the day to day Eliezer had to suffer through.
“The [Aryans] became the patient. People with disabilities, Jews, homosexuals, blacks, and others became the germs under the microscope to be eliminated in order to save the [Aryans]” (Rubenfeld 2). Since Jews had their own rules and customs, they were seen as threats to the orderly German society. Many social issues had been happening from the end of World War I in 1918 to the early 1930s in Germany. Germans were unhappy that Jewish-owned stores were more prosperous than German-owned establishments.
Why was this permitted? Wiesel pinpoints the indifference of humans as the real enemy, causing further suffering and lost to those already in peril. Wiesel commenced the speech with an interesting attention getter: a story about a young Jewish from a small town that was at the end of war liberated from Nazi rule by American soldiers. This young boy was in fact himself. The first-hand experience of cruelty gave him credibility in discussing the dangers of indifference; he was a victim himself.
Everyone in this family had dreams but no one supported each other dreams. Even Walters’s wife Ruth didn’t believe in his dream to own a liquor store. She grew weary of his day-to-day pipe dreams. Walter quotes, “That’s is just wrong with colored woman in this world, they don’t know how to build their man up and make them feel like they somebody.
The reason why Jews was treated so horrible was because Hitler believed that they were to blame for the Germany’s defeat in the first World War. The way Hitler treated the Jews was absolutely terrible, it started in 1933 with the increase of persecution in Germany. Also Banned from some professional these include dentistry, civil services and medicine. In the year 1935 the Nuremberg law was reviled that Jew was second class citizens which prevented them marrying a non-Jews. Then in 1928, during this year Crystal night occurred.
After Emily’s fathers death a man named Homer Barron walked into her life, and lest just say he wasn’t feeling the exact same way about her, or any other woman in that matter. As soon as Emily felt as if Homer didn’t feel the same because he hasn’t proposed to her she jumps into an unpredictable state of mind. Emily poisons Homer because she refuses to let him abandon her. Miss Brill I basically living a lie. She tries to avoid the fact that she is isolated.
Changes such as marrying a black man and leaving to find something. He realized that it was a great deal at the time, and so he is astonished to listen about how his mother lead to make her own decisions, and end up making it through everything she was put up with. “I said nothing, listening in silence. I imagined that the news of Mommy’s marriage crashed through the Jewish community like an earthquake.” (McBride 226). In the end James is faced to question himself by telling himself what he was doing in this place that just seemed so lonely.
All these eight years-she who was my joy and pride- a hypocrite, a liar- worse, worse- a criminal!” (Ibsen). Although Torvald is right about Nora lying, he seems to have forgotten what Nora has done to try and protect his reputation and his pride. That indeed her behavior is quite twisted, she still acted in somewhat of a selfless way to protect her pompous husband. Torvald goes further and tells Nora: “You will still remain in my house, that is a matter of course. But I shall not allow you to bring up the children; I dare not trust them to you” (Ibsen).