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Many views of existentialism are exposed in Kafka's Metamorphosis. One of those key views is alienation or estrangement that is exhibited by Gregor's connection with his loved ones, his social existence, and the way he lives his life after the metamorphosis. Significantly, it indicates that man is reduced to an insect by the modern world and his family; human character is completely self absorbed. Kafka reflects an opinion that the more generous and selfless person is, the worse you is handled. This opinion is in direct conflict with the way things ought to be; man, especially Gregor ought to be treated according to his activities. Gregor should be greatly beloved by his loved ones regardless of his condition. This concept is exhibited in three separate themes. First, Gregor's family is just concerned with the effect Gregor's shift will have on them, especially the effect it'll have on their finances and reputation. They are more than happy to take completely gratuitous advantage of Gregor; he also works to cover their debt and they're happy to gratify themselves with luxury. Gregor is the soul used member of the loved ones and this is their main interest when Gregor has been transformed. Secondly, Gregor is penalized for his efforts to be a good son, and a good employee; his toils are entirely taken for granted by his loved ones. Even the Samsa family is not considering Gregor past their own wants, outsiders are reverentially handled. Thirdly, it is displayed by the positive changes which exist in the Samsa family as Gregor descends to disaster and insignificance. Since Gregor's life grows more painful, isolated, and worthless the Samsa family gets more functional and self-reliant. From The Metamorphosis Gregor Samsa appears to practically be a human form of money...