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The Dangers of Fear Irish Playwright, George Bernard Shaw, once said, "The worst sin toward our fellow creatures isn't to hate them, but to be indifferent to them; that's the essence of inhumanity." Inhumanity is humanity's worse feature. Every so often, ordinary people are pushed to the point were they don't have any choice but to consider themselves. One of the most famous example used today is that the Holocaust. Elie Wiesel's memoir Night shows how fear is a painful force that causes people to get rid of sight of that they once were. After being forced into concentration camps, Elie was rudely awakened to reality. Traumatizing incidents like Nazi persecution or even the mistreatment among fellow inmates pushed Elie to recognize the cruelty about him; Or even the wickedness Elie himself is still capable of doing. This caused the lack of faith, innocence, and the close bonds with other people. Throughout his recollections, it is apparent the Elie has a constant struggle with his belief in God. Before Auschwitz, Elie was prompted, even excited to find out about Jewish mysticism. Nonetheless, after he had been subjected to the reality of these concentration camps, Elie began to question God. According to Elie, God "brought thousands of kids to burn off...He kept six crematoria working day and night...He created Auschwitz, Birkenau, [and]] Buna"(67). Elie couldn't think the atrocities going on about him. He couldn't think that the God he accompanied tolerated such things. During times of sorrow, when everyone was praying and sanctifying His title, Elie no longer wanted to praise the Lord; he had been at the stage of giving up. The fact that the "Bad Master of the Universe, chose to be quiet"(33) induced Elie to get rid of hope and faith. If one cho...