Man And The Sea By Hemmingway
This part of the story has to do with Santiago against nature and the sea. In
this part of the story, he goes out and fights nature in the form of terrible
forces and dangerous creatures, among them, a marlin, sharks and hunger. He
starts the story in a small skiff and moves out in a journey to capture a fish
after a long losing streak of eighty-four days. Unfortunately his friend must
desert him due to this problem and a greater force, his parents. Santiago must
go out into the danger alone. For three harsh days and nights he fights a fish
of enormous power. This is the second form of nature he must conquer. Earlier in
the story, the first part of nature is himself, for which he must fight off his
hunger. This is a harsh part of the story. He manages though to get a few bites
in the form of flying fish and dolphin of which he would like to have salt on.

This part of the story tells of a cold and harsh sea, that is, one that has
value and mystery as well as death and danger. It has commercial value as well
as the population of life in it. It is dark and treacherous though, and every
day there is a challenge. A similar story tells about a tidal pool with life
called \'Cannery Road\'. This part of the story has to deal with figures of

Christ. It mainly deals with Santiago as being a figure of Christ and other
characters as props, that is, characters which carry out the form of biblical
themes. On the day before he leaves when he wakes up, Manolin, his helper, comes
to his aid with food and drink. Also a point that might be good is that he has
had bad luck with his goal for a great period of time and is sure it will work
this time. Later, though, when Santiago needs him for the quest he sets out to
do, Manolin deserts him, although he may not have wanted to at this time. In the
novel Santiago comes upon a force bigger than his skiff, the marlin which
misleads him out far past his intended reach. This is where he starts to lose
his strength against something which seems a greater force. Santiago has a
struggle of three days, which is significent because of the three days in

Easter, and continues to fight on though his goal may not aquire anything. This
is another idea through which Christ did, a struggle to get a goal done even
though it may mean certain destruction to himself. This might accomplish nothing
but the satisfaction of doing this and also has great risks. Finally he comes
upon a painful experience with his hand which is in great pain and won\'t move.

This is useful in the place where Christ loses his physical self and has less to
deal with. On the third day, he recovers himself and returns to his home even
though his only remaining treasure was a broken skiff, experience, and a torn up
marlin. And in the final conclusion, you can see him dragging the mast of his
skiff, a cross-like object, in his hand. This story has a certain sequence of
events, first it has a hunter vs. his prey. This hunter does respect th e prey.

Throughout the book it has this series of events: encounter, battle, defeat, and
respect for the prey. This is Hemmingway\'s \'Code of Honor\'. This part of the
novel has to do with relationships between two characters. The first to discuss
are Santiago and Manolin, Manolin being the small follower of the old man named

Santiago. Manolin is a small person that follows Santiago and listens to his
wisdom. They treat each other unfriendly though for Manolin calls the Santiago\'old man\' and he calls Manolin \'boy\' which seems to be absurd. In that situation

I would consider both of them to go see a doctor. The next relationship to talk
about would be that between Santiago and the village, which seems to be much
better. He is given credit for food and he also is waiting to show his greatness
to the villageby catching a great fish as soon as he can. His thought on that,
though, is that any fisherman can ctach it during the easy season but only a few
can go out and catch one during the hard season. He has no