Nature'S Wrath Essay
We are believers in the Lord Jesus Christ who have personally received Him as our Savior. We love Him and endeavor to give Him the first place in all things.We rejoice to be cleansed by the blood of Jesus, God’s Son, born again of the Father’s divine life, and filled with the Holy Spirit.
We hold the common faith which is revealed in the Bible and is common to all genuine believers.Those "men" who run the tractors are described in the novel as being "part of the monster (Steinbeck, 48)." They have given their humanity to the company in return for money to buy food that was produced by machines, not by men.Chapter eleven describes the slow degrading of the spirits of the tractor men and the migrants who no longer know the land.At the National Weather Service Center, Meteorologist Kate Greene analyzed the latest Doppler readings on her computer screen. Somewhere in the Atlantic Ocean, in humid air dangling over warm waters, twisting with converging winds, were several thunderstorms, the first step in creating a ". Dark clouds group in clusters far away over the endless waters. Seagulls nonchalantly fly overhead, and the waves roll on continuously. When no person is there to worship it, it ceases to be holy.Not only does the land suffer from a break in the sacred connection between farmer and crops, the men lose a part of their humanity to the machine.The Wrath of Nature cannot be defined as a significant thundering that never produces a storm, but can be defined as a Wrath that has an unstoppable force, has the terrifying ability to be blind and end all things abruptly and irreparably, even implode and destroy.The Wrath of Nature, as in an EF-5 multi-vortex tornado has a way of showing us that it can tear down, turn to rubble, and be so violent that it can flatten entire towns in minutes.