After killing some of the mutineers, the captain, Crusoe, and Friday retake the ship, leaving the rest of the mutineers on the island before sailing to England. The book was written by Daniel Defoe and was first published in 1719. When Crusoe's friend learns the circumstances under which he left his family, he becomes angry and tells him that he should have never come to the sea. It soon became apparent that they would not be able to save the ship and the captain fired several volleys of distress signals. Although I did not like most of the books they made us read, this one really struck my heartstrings. One day, he falls sick, and he hallucinates that an angel comes to see him, and gives him the advice to repent. Some claim that Defoe wrote the first true English novel; and he's often considered to be the father of British journalism.
Crusoe then entertains the idea of making contact with the Spaniards, and Friday admits that he would rather die than lose Crusoe. Shouting to the remaining mutineers from different points, Friday and Crusoe confuse and tire the men by making them run from place to place. He was thirsty for money and fame, so he went to Guinea to make a sale. Eventually they confront the mutineers, telling them that all may escape with their lives except the ringleader. Crusoe sold his plantation in Brazil for a good price, married, and had three children.
Then, another ship of savages arrives with three prisoners. After eight days, three captives come the island with eight men. He spends twenty-eight years on the island, encountering island natives. Thus, we have his first reneging on his word to God. He decided on another trip to get slaves. The very fact that the novel is a retrospective first person narrative quells such suspense as a reader because you are always aware that Crusoe survives to tell his tale.
It was written by a wise old Muslim from Andalusia and is the third most translated text from Arabic after the Koran and the Arabian Nights. He marries, and his wife dies. Now several hundred pounds richer, he sails again for Africa but is captured by pirates and sold into slavery. He names the boy Friday as he was rescued on that day. With the help of tools that he gets from the ship, he builds a hut and also digs a cave.
As Friday learns how to communicate to Crusoe, he explains more about the cannibals and tells him that the victims of the shipwreck were saved by them and that they are living nearby. How has the world changed since he was gone? He even had his own journal. He tells the story to small kids at his old age. They don't live on the island; they come in canoes from a mainland not too far away. Captain was kind and helped Robinson.
Soon they see that black people live there. In many ways, however, its heterogeneity—the fact that it draws together features of the of , , , , and others—argues that novel is the only label large enough to describe it. What have I done to be thus used? He devotes himself to much religious reflection and prayer. Although he knows he has enough money, Crusoe decides to make the voyage. Now he started killing animals for survival. The term dates from 1731, just twelve years after the appearance of the novel. During his time on the island, Crusoe began to talk to God and reevaluate his religious beliefs.
Crusoe gets married and eventually revisits the island in his late years. The captain and a widow in England are Crusoe's financial guardians. He cannot see anybody around. His political passions, his flare for libel, and his inability to stay out of debt also caused him to be imprisoned seven times. He published 400 books about various fields in geography, crime, economy and psychology.
After some time, they happen to witness another wretched ship and also two people who are brought by cannibals for eating. However, the second trip is not as fortunate as the first one — in fact, it results in him being enslaved in North Africa. Of course, his family is against it since they do not consider it a secure lifestyle choice, but although he initially follows their wishes, in the end, he cannot resist temptation and follows his passions. Ambitious for more wealth, Crusoe makes a deal with merchants and other plantation owners to sail to Guinea, buy slaves, and return with them to Brazil. After 15 years on the island, Crusoe discovered footprints in the sand but no signs of people. However, he and other men are rescued by another ship. These overtones of slavery and the apparent white European dominance over the African race are carried throughout the novel.
It is also revealing that both men had taken part in the Monmouth Rebellion of 1685. Fortunately, the destroyed ship was not so far, he could swim up there. After some days he literally saw a group of cannibals going somewhere with a living breathing human. He created a story with simple and fluent language as if he was literary taking notes of somebody talking. Even though Crusoe has been gone thirty-five years, he finds that his plantations have done well and he is very wealthy.