Michael Vey By Richard Paul Evans Essay

417 Words2 Pages
In the novel Michael Vey, Richard Paul Evans conveys the idea of friendship and fidelity in the midst of the book through the unyielding bonds created and withheld. Within the story, Michael Vey, and his omnipotent team do not cease to vanquish their seditionist, Admiral Hatch and his army with despicable plans to utterly change the people of the world... and not for the better. Michael and his friends perpetually remain faithful to one another, even when they could easily turn their backs and return to a "normal" life. Though many times the "Electroclan" (what they called themselves) had multiple rendezvous with death, the team wouldn 't give up, and fought to save not only themselves but each other. "Suicide or not, I have to try to save…show more content…
Here, Michael was granted a choice. He had the choice extricate his friends from what would have been, most likely death. Without question Michael knew it was his obligation to rescue his friends, even when he knew the adventure was essentially a suicide mission. The contingency that he would rescue his friends and survive was incredibly tenuous, but to him, the idea of losing his friends was far worse than existing at all without them. " 'he kept saying, "We 've got to find jack" He pushed us along, you meant that much to him '" (Evans 182). As part of the Electroclan searched for the other, the one perception that soon they would meet again, granted them with the strength to persevere. Wade, who persisted on finding Jack, his best friend, pushed the group to find him. Jack and Wade 's bond was so vigorous, that it was almost as though they were being pulled to each other with a tether. "I say we make our deaths count for something" ( Evans 287) . Not only was this impervious group of friends loyal to each other, but to their beliefs too. Even if they did not live to see the glory and celebration of their win, they could die happy, as it was understood that what they fought for was
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