From the evidence of the texts that have been read over the past two trimesters, it can be concluded that suffering and humanity are closely related, as one cannot have one without having the other. In the cases of Wit and Othello, suffering came late, and developed a larger sense of humanity at the end of one's life. In I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings, Marguerite's suffering lead to her isolation at a young age, and this further lead to her ability to really understand the people around her, thus developing her sense of hers and others humanity. In Waiting for the Barbarians, the Magistrate developed his personal humanity by choosing to see the suffering of others. And finally, in Frankenstein, the Monster learned that the suffering, isolation, and ridicule he suffered were all apart of his unique human experience. All of this evidence coalesces together to argue that however painful suffering may be, it creates a way for each person to be able to understand their own humanity and the humanity of the people around them.