Night is among the masterpieces of Holocaust literature. First printed in 1958, it’s the autobiographical account of a teen boy and his father in Auschwitz. Elie Wiesel writes in their fight for survival and of his fight with God for a option to consider the wanton cruelty he witnesses on a daily basis. Within the quick novel Dawn (1960), a tender guy who has survived International Struggle II and settled in Palestine joins a Jewish underground motion and is commanded to execute a British officer who has been taken hostage. In Day (in the past titled The Accident, 1961), Wiesel questions the boundaries of moral sense: Can Holocaust survivors forge a brand new lifestyles in spite of their reminiscences? Wiesel’s trilogy gives insights on mankind’s enchantment to violence and at the temptation of self-destruction.