Anne Frank 's Diary Of A Young Girl

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As an ordinary Jewish girl who was one of the most discussed Jewish victims of the Holocaust, Anne Frank was an incredibly memorable girl due to the publication of her diary. Anne Frank was a liberal Jew; as for she did not follow all the traditions of Judaism. On the fourteenth of August 1944, a group of German uniformed police arrested the Frank family and was sent into The House of Detention, transitioned into the Westerbork Transit Camp and then to the Auschwitz concentration camp. In July 1945, after the Red Cross confirmed the death of the Frank sisters, Otto Frank passed Anne’s diary to historians who made continuous attempts to publish it. The official publication of the diary in 1947 was named Het Achterhuis, and was later on…show more content…
She contributes logical thoughts on various happenings and things she has heard and seen. As an example, Anne Frank remarks a saying that she reflected about when she was depressed, “Paper has more patience than people.”Judging by the fact that she had no other friends than the stiffed-back notebook, grandly referred to a diary, she was right. She had a family and a roof above her home. She had everything that she needed except for a true friend. She complains about how she couldn’t bring herself to talk about anything but ordinary, everyday things with her friends. Evidently, she differed from other teenagers. She explained to never being able to get farther than just talking about the normal, proving that she was capable of talking about anything but the usual. Anne Frank did not want to jot down the facts like everyone else did, but she wanted to keep her diary as a friend, because that was the only way she could communicate about anything but the ordinary. It is recognizable how Anne Frank lives from moment to moment each time she wrote a new entry. She is profoundly occupied with her social and educational world, showing that she is still sane even with the restrictions set by the Germans. From the beginning of her diary entries, Anne Frank seemed confident, thoughtful and creative within the words she wrote. As evidenced by her thorough descriptions of her friends, she is a comprehensive observer. For an example, when she
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