The Importance Of Human Rights In Night By Elie Wiesel

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Elie Wiesel was the author of the book Night and he was a Nobel-Prize winning writer, in which he recounted his experiences surviving the Holocaust. Elie Wiesel was born on September 30, 1928, in Sighet, Romania, and he died on July 2, 2016 at the age of 87. Human rights are rights inherent to all human beings, whatever our nationality, place of residence, sex, national or ethnic origin, colour, religion, language, or any other status. We are all equally entitled to our human rights without discrimination. No one could take another person right because everyone should have equal rights. Elie Wiesel penning of Night draws international attention to the need for universal of human right, the continued existence of discrimination and the effects …show more content…
Each day was full of horror experiences for each individuals. The Jews got expelled from the small ghetto, Eliezer and his family members and even other people from their community were thrown in some cattle cars. They had to stay in those cattle cars for three long nights. Whenever Eliezer arrived in Buchenwald after being in that car for three long night Eliezer is again being hunted by the familiar fear, friendly and then he clutches his father’s hand. “I pinched myself: Was I still alive? Was I awake? How was it possible that men, women,and children were being burned and that the world kept silent” (Wiesel 32). Jew’s were getting lashes of the whip on there body, and they could not feel nothing but those whips. These people would never have imagined a day full of torture by others. Jew’s were becoming more upset each day because of the harshness on …show more content…
“Witness of the Night”.Bloom, Harold. Elie Wiesel’s Night. Chelsea House
Publishers, 2003. Print.
Seidman, Naomi. “Elie Wiesel and the scandal of Jewish Rage.”Jewish social studies, Vol 3, No.1,Fall 96, pp.1-19. EBSCOhost, PROXYGSU-abr1. Galileo$ab=a9h$AN=9707113013$site=eds-live$scop=site.
Wiesel, Elie. Night. New York: Hill and Wang, 1956.

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