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The struggle between habit values and conversion is a universally applied theme to Things Fall Apart by Chinua Achebe. The fable like, horrible tone of this work was put off from the very first page. The verb FALL APART has 4 senses to reduce one's psychological or mental composure, go to pieces, break or fall apart into fragments, also to become separated into pieces or fragments. All of these are exemplified in the novel Things Fall Apart. Okonkwo is a tragic hero in the conventional sense. His destiny was determined for him was inevitable. Okonkwo's inability to behave rationally and express his feelings in a anthropological manner leads to his inevitable death. Okonkwo exhibits the characteristics of a tragic hero not just by encompassing an unexceptional flaw. Okonkwo not just developed this flaw due to his erroneous equivalence of masculinity with being stuffed with relentless fury, vehemence, and impetuousness, but also because he leads to his own self-annihilation. Fury is characterized by a savage anger and uncontrolled rage. The excerpt utilized by Achebe as the epigraph to the novel "Turning and turning in the widening gyre The falcon can't hear the falconer; Things fall apart; the center cannot hold; Mere anarchy is loosed upon the world," can be applied to Okonkwo himself. He is so blinded and deafened by his past memories and needing to oppose them that mere anarchy is discharged in his lifetime and upon his family. Okonkwo's in fervent inner struggles to be dissimilar from his deceased father as possible bring him great standing but couldn't assure his happiness. He still did not get all he ever wanted in life. Okonkwo felt great disappointment because his son Nwoye wasn't into the masculine behaviors exhibited . .