Fahrenheit 451 The meaning of the title of Part Two is that the "Sieve and the Sand" refers to two incidents: one from Montag's childhood and one from the present. In the incident from his childhood, a cruel cousin challenged Guy Montag to fill a sieve with sand in exchange for a dime.

The people on the train are keeping time to the rhythm of the commercial. The significance of the commercial is to show us how media and government is bombarding us with information.

Montag went to see Faber to duplicate the contents of a salvaged Bible, in case something unfortunate happened to the original copy. The book, which was written by Ray Bradbury, was inspired by the author's memory of Hitler burning books.
Faber tells him various things about his own past life as a teacher, his fear and cowardice in not preventing the book ban, and his opinions on modern culture.

1) Quality of information 2) leisure to digest it. 3) the right to carry out actions based on what we learn from the interaction of the first two.


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