Night Dialectical JournalChapter 1:”The race toward death had begun.” (Pg. 10)This quote describes what kind of event the Jews were participating in the holocaust A race toward death. The Jews were essentially being deported to their deaths. While some were exploited in factories with terrible conditions and eventually died, some were also deported to camps where masses of Jews were murdered by the Nazis at once. Although it seems Eliezer, his father, and other Jews in the Sighet community are oblivious to the truth, the reader knows what these people will be lead to because of Moshie’s previous warning given.Chapter 2:”She continued to scream, breathless, her voice broken by sobs. “Jews, listen to me! I can see a fire! There are huge flames! It is a furnace!” (Pg. 23)The abstract component in this line is the foreshadowing that Mrs. Schachter had a hunch that the jews are going to be set to flames. Foreshadowing gives the readers some understanding on what will occur in the accompanying and future parts of the book. This keeps the readers interested in if their prediction is correct and in turn, the read will not be boring. Later of course, when the Jews touched base at the camp, they saw the flares, and could smell flesh.Chapter 3:”Never shall I forget that nocturnal silence which deprived me, for all eternity, of the desire to live. Never shall I forget those moments which murdered my God and my soul and turned my dreams to dust. Never shall I forget these things, even if I am condemned to live as long as God Himself. Never.” (Pg. 32)This statement by Elie correlates specifically to the identity of character. This statement happens when Elie and his dad discover they were able to get through the selection procedure in their death camp. Elie thinks about the appalling recollections of his first night in the inhumane imprisonment and the enduring effect it has on him. This statement likewise plays alongside the subject of hope and faith. Elie is battling with his faith where he proclaims he doesn’t put rely God before, yet repudiates that in his last line. In spite of the fact that he battling with it, he understands how he will never have the capacity to dismiss it totally, similarly as he is never ready to dismiss the recollections of that night.Chapter 4:”But the child was silent. “Where is God? Where is He?” someone behind me asked.” (Pg. 61)Within this passage we see Elie’s faith in God starting to wither away. He’d come into the camps as plainly religious kid, who had made the investigation of his faith one of his life goals. In spite of the fact that now, the camps have definitely changed him. Seeing the child being hanged, that everybody had a favorable opinion of and liked the child, shook the camp significantly. How such a pure kid could be murdered so cruelly made every one of the Jews question their God and Elie considered it to be God to be dying up there with the child. Not only just God, But Elie could see himself in the dying child, as Elie too is a young boy. This shocks Ellie dramatically, and after seeing the death of the child, his hope is slowly deteriorating.Chapter 5:”The bell. Already we must separate, go to bed. Everything was regulated by the bell. It gave me orders, and I automatically obeyed them. I hated it. The Whenever I dreamed of a better world, I could only imagine a universe with no bells.” (Pg. 69)This quote shows an example of a word in which we would have a different perspective of than the Jews. Outside of any relevant connection to the issue at hand, this statement could appear to be crazy since bells generally make an beautiful sound. We may think of bells as in Christmas bells or Church bells which make beautiful sounds. However in Elie’s case, he hates the bells since they flag the move call, and signaled Jews where and when to move. We learn more about Elie character through this passage and we now know his hatred for bells in the concentration campsChapter 6:”We were masters of nature, masters of the world. We had forgotten everything—death, fatigue, our natural needs. Stronger than cold or hunger, stronger than the shots and the desire to die, condemned and wandering, mere numbers, we were the only men on earth.At last, the morning star appeared in the gray sky. A trail of indeterminate light showed on the horizon. We were exhausted. We were without strength, without illusions.”(Pg. 83) This narrative can be identified to the survival theme shown throughout the book since it happens after the running from Buna. This passage also shows the theme of faith because God is frequently known as the creator of nature and the world, however for this situation, the Jews supplanted God in this part and are experts of their own reality. Truth be told, Elie notices he was the main man on earth to speak to how he is in charge of his own survival, and that it is not God. Furthermore, the passage also shows how they are depleted, yet without hallucination might allude to their religion. All things considered, Elie is profoundly critical when in comes to faith in God, so he might state that his faith is simply a perception that he has in his mind.Chapter 7:”Hundreds of cires rose up simultaneously. Not knowing against whom we cried. Not knowing why. The death rattle of a whole convoy who felt the end upon them. We were all going to die here. All limits had been passed. No one had any strength left. And again the night would be long.” (Pg. 97-98)Life is not any more something that Elie and other Jews need to battle for; rather, it has turned into an agonizing, oppressive presence that they just need to be free of. Nobody has any strength left to live, which, nonetheless, does not convert into any dynamic want to bite the dust. Rather, they wish inactively for the Nazis to put them out of their hopelessness. Nonetheless, the Nazis presumably understand that it is significantly more painful to keep the Jews alive instead of to execute them instantly. This correlates to the theme of dehumanization. Where the Nazis don’t really view the Jews as humans and are constantly toying with them despite seeing the pain through the horrified and spiritless faces of the Jews all throughout the different camps.Chapter 8:”Seeing my father in the distance, I ran to meet him. He went by me like a ghost, passed me without stopping, without looking at me. I called to him. He did not come back. I ran after him: ?Father, where are you running to?’ He looked at me for a moment, and his gaze was distant, visionary; it was the face of someone else. A moment only and on he ran again.” (Pg. 102)To begin with in this passage, it is unordinary that Eliezer totally miss recognizes his dad, particularly since the father is weak to the point that it would be almost incomprehensible for him to run. Eliezer keeps on believing that the man is his dad even after he sees him very close and even after the man is clearly not giving careful consideration to him. Eliezer has been going through consistently with his dad and doubtlessly realizes what he resembles. The occurrence can’t be only a simple mistake since then Wiesel would not have tried to record the occasion in his journals. Rather, this snapshot of misrecognition stresses how compatible, unknown, and faceless every one of the Jews have moved toward becoming. Their identities have been wrecked, and when Eliezer takes a gander at this more bizarre, he should see his dad. The section can also be seen as having religious significance, and for this situation the running man is symbolic of God. In the beginning of the book, Moché instructs Eliezer that he should figure out how to ask God the correct questions, and this entry can be viewed as Eliezer attempting to comprehend the issue of why an equitable God would permit the death camps to exist. All through the book, Eliezer has been attempting to work this question out in his mind, and in this section it is outwardly spoken to by of the man running and looking off into the separation. Eliezer gets no answer from the man, similarly as he will presumably never comprehend the appropriate response that God needs to give.Chapter 9:”One day I was able to get up, after gathering all my strength. I wanted to see myself in the mirror hanging on the opposite wall. I had not seen myself since the ghetto. From the depths of the mirror, a corpse gazed back at me. The look in his eyes, as they stared into mine, has never left me.” (Pg. 109)Night closes with the huge theme that was present throughout the book. Identity. Elie takes a gander at himself in the mirror and thinks about how much the Holocaust transformed him. Despite the fact that he survived the war, similarly as Moshe, he is dead within. The way he says how a bead body gazes back at him means how he is as of now isolated from himself and end up noticeably two unmistakable creatures: one as the holocaust survivor and alternate as the one that kicked the bucket all the while. His confidence, adolescence, and honesty have all been taken from him in a steady progression as Elie was forcibly put through the pain and suffering of the Holocaust. Presently, Elie needs to carry on with as long as he can remember with the recollections of the Holocaust and all the suffering he went through for the rest of his life. Elie and the other survivor’s lives will never be the same again. Everyone should appreciate the memories and recollections that the survivors of the Holocaust have, as it is something indescribable and something that only the people who physically partook in could truly experience.