"All Quiet on the Western Front"--How Does Remarque achieve the goal she set for himself in the prologue?
Characterized as the first anti-war novel of its time, All Quiet on the Western Front is a novel dealing with the tragedy of war and the extermination of an entire generation of men, for those that "may have escaped its shells, were destroyed by the war." The book is peppered with examples of the "Lost Generation," as well as images of man's inhumanity to man. Remarque states simply that this is not a book that exemplifies war by encompassing a love story, nor by turning it into an adventure, "for death is not an adventure to those who stand face to face with it." Through the character of…
- "a white heron" and "the best in the jungle", compare and contrast
- "All Quiet on the Western Front"--How Does Remarque achieve the goal she set for himself in the prologue?
- multiple personalities in "The Scarlet Letter" written by Nathaniel Hawthorn
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