Elie Wiesel's statement, "...to remain silent and indifferent is the greatest sin of all..." stands as a succinct summary of his views on life and serves as the driving force of his work....
In Elie Wiesel’s memoir Night, the activities in the concentration camps, the suffering of Jews, and the disbelief of the inhumane actions of the Nazis result in making people resist the truth....
In the memoir Night, by Elie
Wiesel, he demonstrates that people's faith is tested when they are put through extreme hardships and may destroy their faith in what they believe.
In this picture we see the Anti-Christ (Hitler) battling against Christ (their religious beliefs).
In Elie Wiesel’s Night and in Frances Goodrich and Albert Hackett’s play of The Diary of Anne Frank, the characters Eliezer and Anne Frank respectively face the horrors of the Holocaust, watching as seemingly good natured people show their true faces, stealing, murdering and fighting to be able to survive.
In Night, Ellie Wiesel starts out having more faith in God then in himself, and after having to endure the death of his family, he loses all faith in God and religion.
In the books, The Diary of A Young Girl, Farewell to Manzanar, and Night, World War II accelerates Anne’s, Jeanne’s and Elie’s precious maturity and coming of age process.
U.S. President Barack Obama (L) listens to Holocaust survivor Elie Wiesel (R) during a visit to the former Buchenwald Nazi concentration camp near the eastern German city of Weimar June 5, 2009.