Elie Wiesel | Critical Review by Stanley Moss

This literature criticism consists of approximately 3 pages of analysis & critique of Elie Wiesel.
This section contains 885 words
(approx. 3 pages at 300 words per page)
Buy the Critical Review by Stanley Moss

Critical Review by Stanley Moss

SOURCE: Moss, Stanley. “Adam and Cain in the Madhouse.” New York Times Book Review (10 July 1988): 12.

In the following review, Moss offers a favorable assessment of Twilight.

Among his books, Elie Wiesel has given us Dawn, Night and now Twilight. The day of the spirit does not necessarily follow the earth around the sun.

His novella Dawn has grown in importance. Among its messages, it warns us that we must never do what its central character, an 18-year-old Jewish soldier, does: he goes from being a victim to being an executioner. Night is early autobiography: the terrible telling and remembering of Mr. Wiesel's own boyhood and concentration camp experiences, including the death of his father, mother and 7-year-old sister before his eyes. It is a necessary and unforgettable book in which the author makes fact visionary. In...

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This section contains 885 words
(approx. 3 pages at 300 words per page)
Buy the Critical Review by Stanley Moss