Night

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In the horror of the Nazi death camps portrayed in Night, Elie Wiesel and his fellow Jews had to struggle to maintain their "faith in life." This battle that they waged against "icy winds" in camps where "death was all around [them]" was a constant necessity for them to continue to survive. Harsh as it was many Jews failed, and losing their faith in life died; yet many more, like Elie, found the strength to sustain that faith and live on. By sustaining their tenuous links to a makeshift Jewish community within the camps, taking comfort in their religion where possible, and at all costs attempting to keep hope alive, Elie and his colleagues found the strength to endure and shelter what meager faith they still had in life, and to survive.
For the Jews in the death camps of Auschwitz, Buna, Birkenan and Gleiwitz, faith in life was one of the few values the Nazi's could not strip from them. As much as the Nazis attempted to dehumanize the Jews by stripping them of their possessions, identities and lives, a process which for Elie "turned [his] life into one long night." For many their faith in life was still undiminished. On a long forced march, Elie's body begins to succumb to the cold, and yet at the same time "[Elie] felt something inside [him] revolt" against dying. Even then deprived of nutrition and humanity, Elie's primal instinct keeps him alive, providing an unspoken force to drive him onwards, fuelled by an un-named, unjustified desire to live. Such faith in life, an unquestioning faith in the need to simply live and to continue to strive to live even against all odds, burned within every Jew as they fought for their survival by themselves or with others in a world of death.
The intimate bonding between the Jewish community served to assure many Jews of the worth of life. Such community strength was a foundation laid by their culture, their everyday life that li

Night

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Beaten to a pulp, worked like animals, and tortured day in and day out, that was the life of the prisoners in the novel Night which is based on the Holocaust. The soldiers and men in authority in the concentration camps had no respect for the prisoners and did not care about their lives. They did what they pleased with the prisoners. The inhumane acts performed by these men in Night were many, but the most serious and severe were as follows; the prisoners were separated from their families and friends, fed nothing but soup, bread and water, and watched as other prisoners died in front of their eyes.
Being separated from one's family is never easy, but when the circumstances are the way they were in the Holocaust, it is horrific. "For a part of a second I glimpsed my mother and my sisters moving away to the right. Tzipora held Mother's hand. I saw them disappear into the distance; my mother stroking my sister's fair hair, as though to protect her, while I walked on with my father and the other men. And I did not know that in that place, at that moment, I was parting from my mother and Tzipora forever." This was an excerpt from Night where the main character is separated from his family for thefirst and last time. There were times when men, grown men, were only living for the thought of seeing their families again. As soon as they found out their families were dead, they wanted to be dead, body and mind. The cruelty that these "men" showed was unimaginable. Knowing that the prisoners had nothing left in their lives but their families, the soldiers would take that away.
Food is a needed supply to live. Without food, people will die. But is eating meager rations of soup bread and water better than dying? That is what the men that ruled over them fed the prisoners in the concentration camps. And sometimes they were not even fed bread and soup. The prisoners would have to go days, even