The Pianist

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The book The Pianist should be put in a time capsule for several reasons. Thefirst reason is the most obvious one, which is that after generations pass people will forget about the Holocaust and the immense devastation caused by the Second World War and fascism. If we keep this book on the dusty shelves of the library it will become history that no one will care to read. If it is put in a time capsule and read again then people will never forget about the tragedies of the Holocaust.
The second reason is that we cannot have people forgetting about the Holocaust. In one hundred years there will be no Holocaust survivors left to tell their stories. That is why this book is more important than a fiction book. Putting this work in a time capsule will make people understand that the Holocaust actually happened. I have found that holocaust deniers and historical revisionists today think that the Holocaust is a hoax. I think if these people look at the pictures from this book and read what the author has to say they will never forget it. However if we put a fiction book in the capsule people will label the Jewish people's history as fiction. This is a book that does not leave out details and there is no shortage of truth.
The book should be placed in a time capsule because by remembering the Holocaust we can make sure that it does not happen again. The graphic description of his suffering will serve as a lesson to future generations about the evils of racism and discrimination.
The title the Pianist also reflects the theme of art and music. These aspects of human existence are timeless and universal. In the book the main character uses his artistic skills to connect to his enemy, the German solider. Illustrating that even in times of chaos and anarchy that people from different backgrounds can be connected by attributes of existence that are common to humanity like art, music and emotion.
The other benefit of placing the book in …

The Pianist

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The film "The Pianist" chronicles the story of a musician named W?adys?aw Szpilman and how he, like many others, survived the Holocaust. The movie, directed by Roman Polanski, was based on the best selling book by Szpilman. Polanski himself survived the Holocaust as a young child and was helped and hidden by Polish families. Szpilman's story really touched Polanski and he felt that he was destined to make a film out of it. When watching "The Pianist", it is easy to recognize that the director must have lived through this experience as well and this makes the movie really become alive.
The action of the film begins on September 1st, 1939. Szpilman was a popular pianist who often played live for the Polish Radio. On that day, his performance was interrupted by German aerial attacks on Warsaw. Szpilman was the last live performance of the Polish Radio before the station was destroyed by bombs. That day completely changed Szpilman's life. He was transformed from a young, successful and much admired artist into a person hunted by the German authorities only because he was Jewish. We follow his life and watch its deterioration. We could see his status lowered to almost nothing, watch him move into the Warsaw ghetto along with 400,000 other Jews, get beaten by German officers, face death nearly every day, and watch his family get deported to the concentration camp Treblinka. The increasing horrors of war are reflected in the way the characters and their surroundings are shown. Both the costumes and the setting seem very realistic. We see Orthodox Jews in their traditional attire, we see Germans in their uniforms, both SS and the Gestapo, we see Jewish police in the ghetto and we see people dying on the streets of the ghetto. We also see ordinary Poles whose lives almost look comfortable in comparison to life in the ghetto.
As the fighting in this movie is limited to the streets of Warsaw, we only have a c