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Jack London was a prominent Bay Area author and he, himself, had a heuristic adventure with all the Alaskan wilderness, similar to the principal character in his short story "To Build a Fire". The aforesaid primary character, only referred to as "the man" suffered the harshness of Nature from the Yukon, firsthand, and can be correctly told because of London's past experience with similar settings. The guy and his companion, the dog, were unnamed also this, therein, implies that they are symbols representing the aggregation of humankind and instinctual, animalistic thought. Through his short story, London conveys that both natural though, in the kind of compulsion and organic tendency, coupled with logic which lacks arrogance write the wildest survival-based, and daily, mindset. The dog had instinct as well as the ability to recognize objects out of this man's realm of though; nevertheless, its lack of intuition and ability to act adds defect to its own conclusion. The dog cared just "for the welfare of itself", and not anything more. This implies that instinct is based purely on survival, which assists in the phys...