Throughout The Little Prince

Throughout The Little Prince, Saint-Exupéry portrays children as innocent and truthful and adults as corrupt and dull. As the little prince journeys from one planet to another, he finds grown-ups such as the businessman and the geographer to lack creativity and imagination. They can only quantify the world in the dullest of terms. The little prince, on the other hand, acknowledges that the most important qualities in life are invisible and mysterious. He constantly asks questions instead of giving answers, and the search for spiritual truth seems to be his sole priority. Above all, he understands that relationships are the most important thing in life and that no one needs an entire well or rose garden when a single drop of water or a single flower will do. Unlike most adults, the little prince knows what he is looking for and exactly how much of it he needs. The narrator also recognizes the validity of the childhood perspective, even though he occasionally lapses into a grown-up mind-set. By the end of the story, however, the narrator has regained some of his childhood passion, demonstrating that the clear viewpoint of children is not limited by age. The writer, Saint-Exupery, gives a moral lesson in the king’s personality. The moral lesson is about narrow-minded, which usually do by the grown-up. The writer tries to tell that the grown-up usually trapped by their own obsession, which bring them to the loneliness. Make them live alone with no one, and it is represented by the king’s life. He lives in the tiny planet alone, only with his obsession. He never thinks about the other, which is shown when the king asked the little prince to be his minister of justice, but when the little prince refused it, the still tried to ask him to be his ambassador.

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