Elie does not just expound on how he had felt or seen in his time in the camps; however, he interfaces them together indicating precisely what he had seen and his response to the sight. Elie utilizes this for his advantage on the grounds that he makes an additionally traumatizing and individual reference to the reader and makes an emotional association with the reader making it significantly more compelling without utilizing any facts what so ever (Teenink.com, 2014).
At the point when Moishe, the Beadle, had a close experience of death, he came back to Sighet for the single motivation of being frightful that Elie and the kind individuals of Sighet would be lost. He couldn’t stand to have them encounter the same as he had. This was a crucial part of the book as it really sets the tone for whatever remains of the story with Moishe the Beadle’s stories. This is when even Elie begins to understand that he is no more in control of his own life when he along with other Jews was compelled to be put into Ghettos.
Elie had made this story very personal. It wasn’t simply a record of the time he spent in the camp, but it was a record of everything that he felt, saw, and even thought. With this capacity to recount a story from an individual point of view it allows new opportunities for the writer to unite with the reader significantly more. For instance, he includes other people’s stories too like that of Juliek. “Who was the mad man who played the violin here, at the edge of his own grave?”(94). He discusses about different people’s stories and choices that they made toward the end of their life, for example, Juliek had finished with playing the violin.