I felt like a child, like a complete and utter fool. She was a character who I grew to like gradually, but by the end of the book I could see how necessary she was to solving the mystery. The ending of this book will break your heart. I closed my notebook and went to the elevator.
This passage truly make the reader question whether morals are learned through experience and upbringing, or if they are objectives of human nature at birth. He will not plead or lament to the One who chose them amongst all nations to be tortured.
But then I read this. They have their night of adventure, but when Q wakes up in the morning, Margo has vanished. He manages to escape, saved by God, he believes, so that he might save the Jews of Sighet. I really liked the character of Radar, Q's other best friend who is more intellectual and into posting on a site meant to be a parody of Wikipedia.
It's sad, but it feels right given the rest of the story. And that, I believe, is why many modern humans will never really be able to comprehend the things that happen in this book. Continue reading Show less Is it any good? I realize that these questions in themselves have no definite answer, but Chapter 3 of Night is so thought-provoking that we must analyze the cruelty and absolute injustice humanity was able to create.
My favourite element of the plot is the three sections. What would I do to survive?
They travel for ten days and nights, with only the snow falling on them for water. They hardly speak until Margo climbs into Q's bedroom and invites him to join her on a mission of revenge.
Not only this, but the book almost has its own language of inside jokes: I remember getting really angry when I finished this. Then everything would be as before. What craziness drove one to find another human inferior based on objectively born traits, as if we can control who we are born to be?
Babies were thrown into the air and used as targets by machine gunners. He hears his father make a rattling noise, "Eliezer". Immediately I felt ashamed of myself, ashamed forever.
Mostly I was angry at the world and at humanity as a whole but I unfairly turned some of that on my father. Fifteen years later, my second read of this book has impacted me just as much as the first. There is ongoing snarky wit in the first two parts, mainly coming through Q's reactions to the strange things Margo seems to have done.
For a part of a second I glimpsed my mother and my sisters moving away to the right. But of revenge, not a sign. There is more marching to the train station and onto a cattle wagon with no roof. A truck drew close and unloaded its hold: Chapter 4 Chapter 4 is primarily focused on progression and change.
While he is in the infirmary, however, the Nazis decide to evacuate the camp because the Russians are advancing and are on the verge of liberating Buna.Night was a book that made one of the biggest impacts on me. I have studied already about the holocaust, and I have read many stories about people telling their point of view on these horrors, but none of those stories have made me feel the same way that this book has made me feel.
“The perfect bedtime book for a little one!” —Jenn from NY When winding down from your day, reading The Night Night Book is the perfect addition to your child’s nighttime routine. All tucked in, your child will get the chance to say good night to his puzzles and toys, family and pets, and even his favorite snacks.
Personal Responses No matter your religious views, where you come from, or what ethnicity you are, Night is truly an empowering book that will alter your perspective on humanity.
This book addresses the task of describing the indescribable and does it quite well, taking the reader on a emotional slope. Read a Plot Overview of the entire book or a chapter by chapter Summary and Analysis. Hi, we read Night in my english class this past year, and I find that I completely agree with what you wrote about it.
The last quote you put in, that was at the end of the book, was truly powerful. Night, written by Elie Wiesel, is a short book that includes the narrator’s haunting personal experience with concentration camps during the holocaust.
It is a necessary read full of true stories about Wiesel’s time in Nazi concentration camps. Forced out of his home as .Download