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William Faulkner's protagonist, Joe Christmas' trajectory and immoral choices become the Siren's song that tip him over the stern of the ship that is his lifetime. Christmas' path takes turns and twists that produce a taciturn man that has been brought into the world undesirable; then he moves ahead looking back at his past in order to make decisions because of his long run. Light In August parallels Robert Frost's "The Road Not Taken", when Joe finds he has reached a fork in the road and has to plan for kind of life he wishes to direct, contradicting factors jumble his persona. This produces a dualism in Joe's soul, whereas two sides of a person challenge him to attempt to make decisions for survival. Faulkner's book sets up fascinating contrasts: following a pure untouched arrival, Doc Hines guides Christmas into "knowing how way leads on to way", (Frost 14) paving a road to conduct, which leads towards an abusive fire that influences him to run in solitude reshaping his soul into ice; general Joe Christmas' path to shadows contributes to a light of truth that creates a deep contrast from the story of an unpredictable man which tragically descended into a cave of insanity. On the trajectory of Faulkner's cyclical novel preliminary events transcend into memories of a man's lifestyle. These memories become omnipresent details of how Joe Christmas becomes a fugitive, not only to the law but also to his own race. Milly Hines was the daughter of a self-righteous racist who reviles any individual who is coloured or believes colored people equivalent. Bearing this in mind, Milly planned to run away with a dark skinned lover and her biracial kid. Mr. Hines is not a guy one readily pities, but given the fact that the knife of betrayal has carved his heart and push...