One other thing which is significant to the environment is how it must be viewed through objective science.
Numbers play an important role in the story and are described in it frequently.
The man experiences several instances of bad luck such as getting The story “To Build A Fire” written by Jack London has two nearly identical versions published in 19 respectively. It is viewed as a masterpiece of naturalist fiction.
The latter is better-known and more thought-provoking because of the antagonist’s death. “To Build a Fire” features a miner who is traveling to the Yukon Territory with a dog as his companion.
"To Build a Fire" In Jack London's, "To Build a Fire", it is obvious to see that as the story progresses, the man becomes more bestial.
However at the same time the dog seems to gain the human quality of good sense.
In this quote nature can be seen to control an action which is out of the individuals control: “In a seemingly safe, solid spot, the man falls through the snow and wets himself up to his shins.
He curses his luck.” The word “luck” is the key word which emphasizes that what happened was out of his control.
Even with the advice of an old-timer to the area who advised him to take a partner at 50 below 0.
It illustrates that the environment may seem under ones control, but one should never let their own perception of control interfere with the realization of the reality that no one runs nature other than “mother nature”.