He is very innocent and unaware of what war is truly like. Henry goes from being a nobody to someone special as the result of his decision to enlist Breslin, 2. Without understanding the true intent of color use, this book loses a meaningful interpretation that is needed to truly understand the main character, his feelings and actions.
Crane hardly ever used the actual names of the soldiers. Eventually Henry shoes courage under fire and recovers his pride. His body lay stretched out in the position of a tired man resting, but upon his face there was an astonished and sorrowful look, as if he thought some friend had done him an ill turn.
Humans cannot, in the eyes of a Naturalist, make effective change to their standing in life. Throughout the novel The Red Badge of Courage, Henry Fleming goes through many psychological chances, each having a distinct impact on the novel.
Henry believes although Henry is projecting his guilt and shame onto others, the tattered man knows his secrets.These changes can be put into three stages; before, during, and after the war. Henry believes although Henry is projecting his guilt and shame onto others, the tattered man knows his secrets. After college, Crane moved to Patterson, New Jersey with one of his brothers and frequently visited New York City, writing short stories on his experience there. Henry shows no wounds when the tattered man is all beat up and this makes Henry paranoid. The tall soldier was in the same regiment as Henry. Wilson eventually fights fiercely like Henry and ends up fighting selflessly and well. He sees war as something more glamorous and romantic than it actually is. Both Henry and Wilson being to doubt their naive version of courage when it really comes to battle. This story is written in the point of view of the main character, Henry Fleming, and tells about his maturation through the war. Harry thinks he will receive a sendoff from the town and be looked at as a hero. He is semi-saying that life is like a war. These three things are very important in many forms of writing. You know how looking at a math problem similar to the one you're stuck on can help you get unstuck? The author, Stephen Crane wishes to relate the American public to the emotional and psychological challenges endured by countless men in the Civil War. He had read of marches, sieges, conflicts, and he had longed to see it all.