The Diary of a Young Girl by Anne Frank

How is Anne's situation different from that of the Jews she sees outside?


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Anne, for the time being, is safely ensconced in the annex with the people who love her. Though she isn't always happy with the situation, I think she knows that she's safer than those walking freely in the streets. The Jews she sees outside might be snatched at any moment, they don't have a "hiding place". Note, this doesn't mean she doesn't envy their freedom.