Night By Elie Wiesel And Night And Animal Farm By George Orwell

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The memoir Night by Elie Wiesel and the allegorical novella Animal Farm by George Orwell have both rightfully earned the many reactions and views the readers have towards the descriptions and recollections written within these classics. Least to say, both are deep and invoke strong sentimental reactions towards what you learn from them. Though many differences show themselves in the books, such as how Animal Farm is more about the events leading up to and during the Russian Revolution while Night is leaning more towards the horrendous events that happened during the Second World War, many similarities also make an appearance. For example, the Jews in Sighet were, for the most part, hopeful and were in denial of what was happening around them throughout the range of events. Also, at the end of each story, there were identification issues, for lack of better term, with the characters. George Orwell responded to a question asking what Animal Farm was about and wrote, “Of course I intended it primarily as a satire on the Russian revolution. But I did mean it to have a wider application in so much that I meant that that kind of revolution (violent conspiratorial revolution, led by unconsciously power-hungry people) can only lead to a change of masters. I meant the moral to be that revolutions only effect a radical improvement when the masses are alert and know how to chuck out their leaders as soon as the latter have done their job. The turning-point of the story was

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