Analysis Of Night By Elie Wiesel

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Night is a work by Elie Wiesel about his experience with his father in the Nazi German concentration camps at Auschwitz and Buchenwald. Wiesel has effectively introduced the history thorough the memoire of his own to the modern society of what and how the Nazi treated the Jews as inferior race back in 1944-1955. As the survivor himself, Wiesel also embraced his voice of a victim in details to have power over the oppressive and undiscovered truth. Through the struggles from Wiesel’s introduction and his very personal experience survive over the barest of means during the concentration camp. It once again describable the history of the Holocaust was the systematic, bureaucratic, state-sponsored persecution from one nation towards the other. Night does not pretend to be a comprehensive survey of World War II experiences, nor does it try to explore the general experience of Jews in concentration camps. Instead, it focuses on one specific story, Elie Wiesel described the Holocaust using the writing style of memoire. The memoir was effectively introduced the history because the memoire were able to connect with the readers to something beyond themselves. A memoir invites the readers to step into a life and an experience that are not belong to them. Even if the reader have experienced something similar, still not able to relate, but that particular experience is not the reader’s to claim. And the reader cannot claim that experience as their own, it exposes the reader to a different
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