Spanos, Nicholas P. 1983. Ergotism and the Salem witch panic: a critical analysis and an alternative conceptualization. Journal of the History of Behavioral Sciences 19 (4): 358-369. Starkey, Marion L. 1949. The Devil in Massachusetts, Alfred A. Knopf, Inc., New York.
New York: Oxford University Press, 1965. 196-204. Print. Gardner, Helen. “Milton’s ‘Satan’ and the Theme of Damnation in Elizabethan Tragedy.” Milton: Modern Essays in Criticism.
All in all, noise and abuse with a few exceptions repelled Kafka as shown by Gregor, the monstrous vermin. All things considered, the story draws parallels from Kafka’s personal experiences which further develops the plot of the story. Kafka demonstrates the tumultuous relationship with his father through the physical abuse and neglect of Gregor in the novel. In addition, he reflects the way society viewed him and his family through the Samsa’s. Lastly, the animosity towards the ubiquitous noise present in his house throughout his life is exaggerated with Gregor.
Erich Maria Remarque. London: Oswald, 1979. Culler, Jonathan. On Deconstruction. New York: Cornell University Press, 1982.
His internal desire to reproduce and succeed at all costs, eventually cost him his life, and marred him as one of the more evil men of history. Though he could not help the insecure attachments he had with his parents, or the evolutionarily adapted drive for dominance, Adolph Hitler is defined by such things. References Hitler, Adolph (1943), Manheim, Ralph (1998). Mein Kampf. (Reissue edition) London: Houghton Mifflin Co. Kershaw, Ian.
Dostoevsky, Fyodor. Crime and Punishment. Trans. Constance Garnett. New York: Bantam Book, 1981.
A History of the Holocaust. New York: Franklin Watts, 1982. Feig, Konnilyn G. Hitler's Death Camps. New York: Holmes & Meier Publishers, 1979. Guttman, Isreal, Ed.