The book Night by Elie Wiesel portrays him as a young boy living and surviving through one of the most horrific moments in history, the Nazis and all the concentration camps including Auschwitz, Buna, and Buchenwald. As a young boy Elie grew up in Sighet, a small town in Romania. Elie and the rest of the town, including his father mother and siblings were captured by the Germans and were taken to many of the concentration camps. While at the camps Elie was left with his father and experienced many of the horrors of the camps. Throughout the book Elie and his father saw some of the awful things that happened at the camps including people burned, hanged, murdered, beaten, starved, and put to work under terrible conditions.
Inhumanity and Cruelty in Night Adolf Hitler, the Nazi dictator of Germany, conducted a genocide known as the Holocaust during World War II that was intended to exterminate the Jewish population. The Holocaust was responsible for the death of about 6 million Jews. Night is a nonfiction novel written by Eliezer Wiesel about his experience during the Holocaust. Many events in the novel convey a theme of “man’s inhumanity to man”. The prisoners of the concentration camps are constantly tortured and neglected by the German officers who run the camps.
After running from the police when johnny stabbed Bob a soc they find themselves in an abandoned church. When Ponyboy returns to society after being in the hospital. He finds himself meeting with Randy, Bob's best friend. Pony is suppried when Randy tells him that he's sorry for Pony and how Bob's parents never gave him limits. This changes Pony’s belief that all socs were evil because”Randy was too cool to feel anything yet there was pain in his eyes.”(116)Pony continues to hate the socs but this changes his view on the socs and reminds him they're human too.
That image remained in his mind and tortured him mentally until his very last second of life. Just like he described in book, “The pains in my body are terrible, but worse still is my conscious, It never ceases to remind me of the burning house and the family that jumped from the window” (Wiesenthal 53). This scene engraved in his mind deeply since he felt guilty toward the family which broke him down mentally and making him unable to move, led to his injury. If he did not truly regret to his fault, this scene would not remain in
Very few people some how escaped the camps and lived life scarred for life. Others died fron all the terrible conditions and from being murdered. Some survived till it was over and lived to tell the story of there terrible conditions and what they been through during the holocoust such as Elie Wiesel. The author of "Night" a book about his experiences from the Holocoust and how he survived and seeing everyone die write in front of him. He wrote it about his life and talked about his very sad way of life during World War II.
People were robbed, killed, forced to evacuate their homes, and mistreated in many other ways during the Cambodian Genocide. These people had to live in terrible conditions. The same thing goes for what the reader sees of the Holocaust in Elie Wiesel’s Night. Throughout the book, the reader follows the author as he witnesses huge amounts of mass murder, watches as other people are brutally abused, as he, too, is being horribly mistreated, all while he is being forced to live in horrible living conditions. However, there are other factors that go into what make a genocide, well, a genocide.
In the story two greasers Ponyboy and Johnny killed Bob a Socs in self defense. This incident rattles the small community and the two gangs plan to have a huge rumble, and while the two gangs are getting ready to fight Johnny and Ponyboy get out of town to avoid the cops. The two find shelter in an old abandoned church and after the heat dies down their friend Dallas picks them up, but they have to return to the abandoned church. Upon arriving at the abandoned church Ponyboy, Johnny, and Dallas notice the abandoned church is engulfed in flames while a group of students on a field trip in the church. The trio take it upon themselves to save the kids, and while Dallas and Ponyboy get out just in time Johnny goes back to get a book that the duo had while him and Ponyboy were in hiding.
In “The Outsiders,” by S.E. Hinton, Johnny Cade, becomes a hero by exchanging his life for others. Johnny wanted to live a good life, but when he killed a soc he became a murderer. So, he ran away to an old church. After a while the church caught on fire and kids were trapped inside.
In Afghanistan Amir meets kaka Rahim and finds out that Hassan’s son Sohrab is in the house of one of the leading members of the Taliban where Amir goes to rescue Sohrab and gets beaten up badly. There he finds Sohrab in a bad condition and the talib whose captive Sohrab is turns out to be Assef the person who raped Hassan in a dead alley many years ago, He has bought Hassan’s son from the orphanage to bully and harass him so that he may show the world how the Taliban is above all Hazaras and lower caste
The book ends with a shocking and ironic twist: Bruno digs a hole under the fence, puts on a “pyjama” uniform as the Jewish prisoners wear in the concentration or labour camps and enters the camp to help Shmuel’s search for his father, Pavel. Unfortunately, he arrives in the camp just as the final group of Jewish prisoners are being sent to the gas chamber. Bruno dies along with Shmuel, with Bruno’s father arriving sadly too late to prevent the guards from dropping the Zyklon-B into the chamber. Bruno’s father is distraught and heartbroken just as the readers. (Jackson,
We gather today to mourn the resting of the late Chlomo Wiesel, who departed from this wicked world to soon and will be missed by his loved ones. He passed away on January 28th, 1945 in Auschwitz death camp in Buchenwald, Germany. The cause of death was deprivation of physical strength and multiple injuries due to the conditions of the camp. Which included brutal working conditions and extreme malnutrition. The ultimate people to blame for his death is the Nazis who constructed these death camps that were essentially hell on earth.
Aremis Slake, a young boy got tired of living above the ground world for the fear of bullies that beats him all the time and no one to love or care for him. So he decided to live in an underground hideout in the New York City subway tunnel to escape from his bullies. While in his hideout, his source of livelihood was from reselling old newspapers, he collects from the train, scavenging, and a cleaning job. Suddenly Slake’s hiding place was destroyed by a train accident which devastated him. He fell sick and was taken to the hospital where he enjoyed the warmth and good food for a while.
After he was sent away to the concentration camps along with his father, things started to change. Elie starts to realize how this world is full of evil and cruelty and started to blame many things on his father and God. When Elie first saw the crematorium and saw that people were being burned in there he said “Never shall I forget that night... Never shall I forget those flames, which consumed my faith forever… Never shall I forget that nocturnal silence which deprived me, for all eternity, of the desire to live… Never shall I forget those moments which murdered my God and my soul and turned my dreams to dust… Never shall I forget these things even if I am condemned to live as long as God himself. Never. (34)”.
In the book Night, by Elie Wiesel, there are many scenes that display the horrifying nature of the death camps in Germany that Jews were sent in. These terrifying scenes further explored the themes that lay hidden in this puzzle of a book. One such scene is when Elie’s father was ambushed by the leader of the group Idek for being in his way. Furthermore, his father lay there, taking the beating and being used as an example for the inmates. However, the key idea that is being displayed is the dehumanization that was shown.
Over the course of World War Two, over six million Jewish people were murdered. Killing factories known as concentration camps were spread throughout Europe, and worked tirelessly to exterminate Jews. The deadliest of all was known as Auschwitz, and it is where a fifteen year old Elie Wiesel was taken in 1944. He remained in concentration camps until liberation in 1945. By the end of World War Two, Wiesel had lost his faith in God and humanity after experiencing unspeakable horrors, such as the execution of children and the death of his father.