And they were senselessly murdered just because they were different. Nothing today can compare to the holocaust because it was so massive and unforgettable. But the holocaust has taught us about how people need to treat each other. If people start to treat each other like the Nazis did the Jews there is no stopping another holocaust from happening again. The Nazis were judgmental raciest and disgusting people who hated anyone who was different then them.
She never says anything when he speaks to her in this scene, but then everything changes when he begins to blame her for his "irrational and unclear thinking," immediately he then proceeds to beat her. When genocide occurs, it strikes a nerve in everyone when it is one country or one type of people going after another. When it occurs within a state or nationality is still wrong, but looked upon as them doing it to themselves. What happened to the Jews in Europe as Germany progressed in World War II was in fact genocide. It was the Germans looking down upon the Jewish community as monsters, witches, and simply put people that the world would be better off if they ceased to
In Dry Tears: The Story of a Lost Childhood by Nechama Tec, there are many discriminative, stereotypical and prejudice events that take place throughout the book. The book is actually memoirs written by the author about how during World War II Nazis would raid villages to imprison and/or kill Jews and show what the Jews had to do to survive. The Nazis hated the Jews; they had unfavorable opinions about them, and were taught to treat them unfairly. They stereotyped the Jews as if all of them were bad and deserved to be punished. An event takes a big toll on the main character (Tec); when the Nazis separated her family.
Night Essay The book “Night” best demonstrates how horrible the Holocaust was and how it affected billions of people's lives. This horrific event should never be forgotten which so ever. The Holocaust changed history and several people's perspectives. The Nazis managed to get away with so many things they did to the jews and nobody ever stood up. Instead people remained in silence, and inhumanity took over.
The Nazis were so unforgiving and cruel in their ways that Jews and Minorities had to find new ways of living without becoming known to the Nazis and the German public. This prompted many to go into hiding yet for many this was to no avail as they were discovered and shipped off to concentration camps where they were forced to perform manual labor, and death camps where they were mass murdered. Adolf Hitler came into power January 30,1933 after being appointed chancellor, soon after he seized
When repressed people are given the opportunity to express their deepest, most sinister desires, fear takes hold and unrest unravels. In 1692, Salem Massachusetts found itself in the grips of a similar panic when the lives of twenty people were mercilessly taken, in what remains today, a question to most scholars. Arthur Miller further develops this cycle in his modern drama, “The Crucible,” where individuals are murdered due to an inexplicable fear. Although not entirely accurate in terms of historical fact, the characters exhibit personal contempt for others through their own self-seeking and destructive hidden agendas that support the theory of widespread frenzy. Because Arthur Miller wants to depict the dangers of the development and progression of hysteria, “The Crucible” illustrates this through the antagonist Reverend Paris, a closed-minded Puritan society, and the persecuted group of young women on trial.
Breeden 1 Rebekah Breeden Professor Ehrhardt HIST 1623-099 11 May 2012 Night Essay Elie Wiesel portrays the degradation of Jewish humanity and culture by describing his experiences during the Holocaust in World War II. Wiesel describes how the SS dehumanized the Jews through cruel treatment for various reasons. From the experiences described by Wiesel, the humanity of he himself and other inmates diminished as they looked out for themselves and not for family. Wiesel’s account shows that the human’s capacity for cruelty and strength is unparalleled. His account also shows that the reason we must remember the Holocaust is so that the mass genocide will not be forgotten, lest we commit the crime of injustice by forgetting who died.
They wouldn’t even want to tell there sons and daughters because they were so sad and embarrassed. The website called’’livinghistoryfarm.org’’ internment in America, states that a Nisei named Kaz Tada that was 18 years old said, it was one of the worst places to live in experience. It was embarrassing and horrible.’’(paragraph 10 sentence three.) It’s really sad to hear this because I can’t even picture myself in there position it just seems too sad and humiliating. The Nisei was one of the generations that experienced Internment camps more.
April Johnson English 095 April 26, 2012 “Difficult Decisions” Artie Spiegelman, who wrote Maus: A Survivor’s Tale VI & VII, is a book of a certain family enduring hardship with the misery after the effect of the Holocaust. The book of Maus for me was hard understanding graphic details from not just words but pictures, as well. Between both stories, the extended walks had a big effect on our people. The placement camps in these stories show how cruel, unpleasant, and uncaring many people can be for how they treated the Jews and Navajos with the amount of diseases going around during both wars. The U.S Colonel Kit Carson was sent towards Canyon de Chelly to gather and bring the Navajos to Fort Sumner like Adolf Hitler when he assembled
Horrific injuries were inflicted upon everyone in the blast radius, upon women and children, and the lasting effects have still yet to fade. The psychological effects are unknown as well. Many survivors were most likely traumatized by seeing their entire lives turned to ruin, seeing family members dead, seeing their entire community turned to ashes. Thousands of years of culture, food, and literature was lost at the insensitivity of U.S. generals. Even though “The American government estimated 1,000,000 lives lost in a war”, civilians did not deserve to suffer for the sake of others (Zenger).