Summary Of ' Night By Eli Wiesel

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Night by Eli Wiesel Amrinder Bhuller P.2 Author: The author of Night is Elie Wiesel. In my opinion, he did a very good job in writing this story! Eli was born on September 30, 1928. Eli is currently 86 and has written a lot of books. Eli had served as a prisoner Auschwitz and other concentration camps. He wrote all his experiences in this book. The Night talks about his experiences in these concentration camps and all he went through. Everything is probably historically correct because he went through all this and he wrote the book because of what happened to him. He is currently a Jewish-American professor. Point Of View: The point of view of the story is in first person. The author himself has went through all of this and…show more content…
The title technically explains how the lives of the Jews were during this time period. They never had a good day during this time period when Hitler was trying to kill them(World War II). Everyday hundreds of Jews were captured or killed. The Jews had to run away a lot. Everyday, despite the sun may be out it was darkness for them. They couldn 't get out of the darkness! Then when Hitler gets stopped, a ray of hope is emerged. The Jews were finally able to live their lives and finally have the darkness go away. Hitler had surrounded their lives with darkness because he was trying to eliminate all Jews. Hitler died and the Jews had nothing to be scared of except for God. Figurative language: There wasn 't maybe figurative languages besides smilies but I did find some. An example of a simile in the book is: "The barbed wire that encircled us like a wall did not fit us with real fear."(Page 11). The simile refers to that the Jews were basically in a camp in which they were surrounded by a barbed wire. This simile is a big factor because it shows that the people are trapped with wires around them giving them no chance to escape. Another example is figurative language was personification. "I believe it is important to emphasize how strongly I feel that books, just like people, have a destiny." (Page 17). This is an example of personification because the author is relating a non living object to something that a living object has. We, people, have a destiny and no
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