The Hunger Games, an insightful novel by Suzanne Collins, is based on morals and justice. This novel is about Katniss Everdeen, a 16 year old girl and tribute for The Hunger Games, who is obligated to fight to the death with twenty-three others. She and her male counterpart, Peeta, are pitted against bigger and stronger representatives who have trained for this competition their whole lives, however, this advantage does not intimidate them. Trust, determination, and love and friendship, are prevailing themes apparent in The Hunger Games. These themes enhance the book by creating multidimensional characters, adding more excitement to readers.
The theme of trust is clearly present throughout the book. The story's champions, Katniss and Peeta, were willing to do things that put themselves in grave danger, just to prevent each other from getting harmed. Also, Katniss always put Peeta's well being before hers and treated him the way she would want to be treated. As quoted from the book, "If I die at the feast, District 12 isn't likely to have a victor" (278). Katniss and Rue's alliance was based on trust and loyalty, while the others were only together for defense and to prevent them from being vulnerable in the moment. Furthermore, Katniss and Rue contained a powerful bond and always watched each other's backs. Katniss was very kind to Rue as she told her, "You can share my sleeping bag if you want." and Rue's face lit up (205). It was essential for Katniss to trust Haymitch as she put her fragile life in his hands. She obtained significant advice and strategies from Haymitch's experience, which had benefited her in the long run. Haymitch was the key difference between her life and death. As stated from the book, "Your mentor is your lifeline to the world in these games. The one who advises you, lines up your sponsors, and dictates the presentation of any gifts" (46). Overall, trust is a huge part of the Hunger Games, if you place your trust in the...
Please join StudyMode to read the full document