in Algiers speak with the Difference Between American and Japanese Animation unsurpassable grace. Naturalism was boxed-in by a determinism established by Darwinian theory and Marxist economics. The gulls would usually represent a welcome sight to the sailors, but instead the gulls stare at them with their black bead like eyes which brings discomfort to the sailors. At one point, one of the men asks the captain if he thinks they will make it, to which the captain replies "If this wind holds and the boat don't swamp, we can't do much else." Statements like these, along with Crane's journalistic prose, show. Now when they heard the surf's call, its fierce beatings upon the sand, the captain, the cook and the correspondent know that they have acquired new knowledge. In his short story, "The Open Boat Stephen Crane shows us a Universe totally unconcerned with the affairs of humankind; it is an indifferent Universe in which Man has to struggle to survive. He recalls that as a schoolboy they had left him unaffected. None of the men may have known the color of the sky as they sat in the dinghy for hours tossed on the sea, but they intimately learned the colors of the sea. Crane coyly adds that although none of these men know the color of the sky, each one could exhaustively describe the "colors of the sea" (Lauter 714).
Crane describes the sea as being deadly, dangerous, and forbidding when Crane calls the sea, A monstrous knife and ominous (Claudon). Naturalism is when characters in the story are controlled by the forces of nature.
With his superb craftsmanship, Crane depicts the surf itself as expressing the men's woe and bewilderment. Yet they also take a moment to relax and celebrate the pleasures of life when they uncover four cigars and dry matches (Lauter 720). Crane describes the waves as towering walls to show the sea as an obstacle of survival for the four men, (Claudon). As the fifth section closes, the captain is trying to row while a shark thomas Jefferson: A Framer of the Constitution of USA once again encircles their boat. The section begins with the captain observing that "there don't seem to be any signs of life about your house of refuge" (Lauter 720). The next factor of the indifference of nature is the fact of man versus nature.
To the Universe I don't mean a thing, And there's just one word. Stephen Cranes themes of naturalism in, The, open, boat, prevail strongly. Cranes writings are greatly based on naturalism. In the third section Crane artfully develops the brotherhood of man as a compelling.