The dog: The dog is quite faithful to the man because he accompanies the man to travel in Yukon in spite of the danger. She describes the brutality of the winter weather and, alluding to the man's confidence in his ability to survive the weather, describes it as "behavior most of us can understand" - especially if we are accustomed to warmer surroundings Determined to claw his way out of the lower classes with no tool other than a rented typewriter, Martin, London's thinly disguised alter ego, discovers that success will have its price.
Naturalism is often detailed under realism. In addition, their endings and travel style are much different.She describes the brutality of the winter weather and, alluding to the man's confidence in his ability to survive the weather, describes it as "behavior most of us can understand" - especially if we are accustomed to warmer surroundings A wise man mostly shows the same attitude towards everybody. Nonetheless, he was undoubtedly most recognized for his short stories and novels that fixated on the harsh, cold climates that Mother Nature crafted. There is a relevancy between the setting and the title. These two writing pieces share similar attitudes and setting. Despite the minor appearance in the story, the old-timer can be considered as a wise man. The sailors on these sealing vessels were a brutal group of men. The world is full of supermen—London fancied himself one in many ways—and the socialist alternative that London supported intellectually was one he could not accept emotionally. Jack London uses fire in a symbolic way.
As a celebrity writer whose exercises were accounted for in the standard press, he showed an open persona that urged booklovers to see his acts as an expansion of his life, in which movement, enterprise, and composing appeared to be blended into equivalent extents.
Is London another Melville or an early Stephen King? The boys the friends waiting in the camp : The boys have no particular character.Curly died early on in the book. The man tries as hard as he could to build a fire because he knows that the presence of fire is what could make him survive in such a cold day. Them one day a gardener took him for a walk, and he was sold. London was an ardent socialist--though perhaps the most unlikely socialist since Oscar Wilde. The camp was not so far away from the man at that time. He attempted to build a fire again. The story can be read as a combination of the naturalistic novel and the sentimental romance, both very popular around the turn of the century. Besides, he also thought how stupid he had been for not being aware of the spruce tree with clumps of snow on its branches. Wanting to escape the degradation and poverty he had witnessed there, London returned to the clean, frozen, beautiful world of the North, where the struggle for survival was elemental, uncomplicated, and fierce. He believes that he can push people around and get away with it. By introducing his readers to the setting, prepares them for a tone that is depressed and frightening. McCandless looked up to London and used his books as the fuel to his fire.