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Amidst all of the pain in John Wyndham's The Chrysalids, there is love. This powerful human emotion has survived in the oppressing society of Waknuk. Wyndham portrays love among hardships to remind us that there is always hope for humankind, even though obstacles it might encounter. Throughout the Wenders' sacrificial, unresentful dedication for their mutant daughter, through David's discovery of reassurance and affection from his uncle under dread and doubt, and throughout the telepaths' undying love for one another despite persecution, '' The Chrysalids shows us that while Tribulation erased most of the modern facets, it had been unable to extinguish the human quality known adore. Firstly, despite having to live a tired, careful life, John and Mary Wender never resent their unborn kid, Sophie. Like everyone else in Waknuk, they knew the results of harboring a mutant. They knew how attentive and alert they'd need to be to increase a deviant child. Thinking about the extreme measures that the Waknuk people failed to keep their society 'pure', the Wenders has to have gone to extraordinary lengths to secure their daughter. The publication claims that Sophie and her parents lived apart from the rest of Waknuk. They would have had to do so to hide the kid from suspicious eyes. Their remote location, however, was not enough to ease their concerns, as they lived prepared for the day they would need to flee. Though they had been always on anxious guard for any who would find Sophie's mutation, the strain wasn't sufficient to make the parents unaffectionate towards their kid; equally Mr. and Mrs. Wender displayed love for their child in ways modern parents would. Mrs. Wender's genuine concern when Sophie sprained her foot and Mr. Wender's warm answer t.. .