These places of imprisonment are fundamental to the author's description of human suffering. They are discussed collectively, and are most relevant due to their impact on the human psyche rather than as specific places.
This is a concept frequently illustrated throughout the first section of the book. This existence is a somber reality for those forced to live with it, one in which undernourishment, beatings, overcrowded sleeping quarters, and death were the norm.
Three Phases of Psychological Reactions
Based on the nature of their imprisonment, these responses were common to all prisoners, which occurred in a sequential manner -- shock, apathy, and readjusting to freedom. Each concept is given significant attention throughout the book.
A meaning-centered psychological approach designed to help people accomplish what the author believes is the primary source of human motivation -- finding meaning in life.
Ways of Discovering Meaning
This section contains 383 words
(approx. 2 pages at 300 words per page)