Summary of worship. To him, atheism is non-existent, as

Summary of David Foster Wallace’s Speech: This is WaterIn his speech, David Foster Wallace insightfully addresses the challenges of adult life. From work place stresses, to self-esteem and to perception of others. His discussion is centered around the perception of ourselves and of others. In addition, Wallace attempts to differentiate between what we think is reality and what reality actually is. Through his various analogies and vivid explanations, David Wallace’s speech offers valuable advice to young people getting into adulthood, that may not be as rosy.David Wallace addresses the position of an individual with respect to the world. Wallace asserts that we as individuals are at the center of our own universes. Every event revolves around us and it is difficult to perceive anything from the perspectives of other people. Wallace uses the frustrations of an average working adult trying to have a simple after work grocery run before resting, and the frustrations of doing just that. To such a person, everyone else is standing on his way notwithstanding the circumstances that have brought these same position as he is. However, if we were socially conscious we would understand that person cutting a line is probably hurrying to go feed his or her sick child, and not just ignorant of our conditionsDavid Wallace also addresses the idea of worship. To him, atheism is non-existent, as a matter of fact each individual worships something. The only difference is in who or what a person chooses to worship. Wallace goes on to explain that every material thing we worship has a resultant negative effect. For instance, if an individual worships money too much, he or she will probably never have enough. In the end, Wallace asserts that after considering all factors, it is the freedom to rule our own minds that matter. Therefore, young adults should focus more on attentiveness and discipline and care for others, and making an effort to improve our lives, because these are the real freedoms