Dementia and physical illness rendered him too weak to rely on, so rather than asking how Elie would live without his father, a new question was presented: How would his father live without Elie? Immediately after arriving to a liberation camp, the surviving prisoners were divided into various groups, prompting Elie to squeeze his father’s hand as if his life depended on it. Unfortunately, exposure to such unforgiving environments had introduced Elie’s father to the kind of seductive release mentioned previously. This was conveyed through an argument between the two where Elie refused to let his father sleep. Elie had known that if the latter slept, he would never wake up.
Despite describing his father as cold, Elie and his father stick together through it all, to his father 's last breath. Even though their sufferings were horrible their relationship improved because before becoming prisoners, they did not spend much time together. Elie is mostly focusing on his religious studies and his father on community meetings. Once they go to the concentration camps their relationship improves and they live mostly for one another. When father and son are taken from their home, they experience harsh conditions in the camps.
All the scars that he has allow him to realize he has already came so far, so why not finish strong In Night, characters like Elie 's father had a positive effect on Elie, while others like the SS guards and prisoners who were given power were obstacles. First, Elie’s father has a positive effect on Elie while in the concentration camps. For example, during Yom Kippur, Jewish people, who are very religious, fast. During this Yom Kippur that they spent in the concentration camps, Elie 's father doesn 't allow Elie to fast. They become closer because they both stopped believing in God.
Winston secretly despised the party because it has created a dreary and dreadful, utopia society. He didn 't find a will to denounce against the party until he finds out evidence that there was people being falsely accused of going against the party. As Winston rethinks he also realizes that Obrien, an inner party member, may have the same idea as him and want to do something about this society. To do more investigating Winston starts spending time among the proletariat called the proles in the novel, they are free too oppression although they are ignorant people but seem free of party observation. To get away from the Omniscient government he rents a room that has no telescreen and spends time there writing against the party to ruminate his thoughts and feelings , Until he realizes a woman by the name of Julia is spying on him.
Elie’s father leaves a positive effect on him , while other father and son relationships and prisoners with power have a negative effect. First, Elie’s Father has a positive effect on him by helping Elie stay alive. Elie risks his life when his Father was chosen in the selection. Elie cares about his father so much , he puts himself second
For example, one of Winston’s major struggles is his lack of a mentor. For a large portion of the novel, Winston feels as if he is the only person he knows with a self-admitted loathing towards The Party. Winston questioned if he was a lunatic, concluding that “Perhaps a lunatic was simply a minority of one” (Orwell 68). When he encounters others with his fringe beliefs, he assumes he is experiencing intense paranoia or delusion. This causes a lot of internal conflict within Winston; he feels that he is psychotically out-of-place in a world of rigid order and subordinance.
A significant aspect of Winston’s rebellion is internal, as he untangles decades of psychological manipulation that warps his understanding of humanity. Winston’s evolving attitude towards the singing woman he regularly overhears tracks his personal journey
The point of this, according to him, is to convert Winston to the Party fully, stating that, “Never again will you be capable of human feeling. Everything will be dead inside you. Never again will you be capable of love, or friendship, or joy of living… You will be hollow. We shall squeeze you empty, and then we shall fill you with ourselves” (Orwell 201). While being tortured and destroyed both mentally and physically, Winston discusses the fundamental ideals of the Party and how they remain in power for so long.