The Unrequited In Elie Wiesel's Essay On Man

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From the “Night” by Elie Wiesel, his Jew character turns to God and asks: “What are You, my God? I thought angrily. How do You compare to this stricken mass gathered to affirm to You their faith, their anger, their defiance? What does Your grandeur mean, Master of the Universe, in the face of all this cowardice, this decay, and this misery? Consequently are we so blind in madness, that we still blaming God for what is going around us, when in fact it has been the same humanity in its deliberate search for server to evil leaving aside what we learned from the Holy Scriptures and in those moments we seek it incessantly without any signal from HIM, that we challenged his power, and even doubt that he ever have been next to us all this time. Therefore, many would think to rebel is the best option, accordingly to “Essay on Man” by Alexander Pope: “If man alone engross not Heaven’s high care, Alone made perfect here, immortal there: Snatch from His hand the balance and the rod, Re-judge His justice, be the God of God.” Therefore, it is true, rebelling against God is the right answer? Or Will we be happier to blame our Creator for something we created. In “The Language of Love” by Francis Collins the…show more content…
God gave us free will, to differentiate the good from the bad, and it is when the evil done by the same humanity, that we do not think twice and look at the sky and shout with all our strength: where are you? Why are you doing this to us? Us, your children, who were created in your resemblance. But if we could just take a minute and see that in fact, HE is next to us waiting for the moment that we realize that we are the one to be blame, for all the hostility, cruelty, and indifference not
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