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"God, he was a smart kid..." So why did Christopher McCandless trade a bright future--a college education, material
comfort, uncommon ability and charm--for death by starvation in an abandoned bus in the woods of Alaska? This is the
question that Jon Krakauer's book tries to answer. While it doesn't—cannot—answer the question with certainty, Into the
Wild does shed considerable light along the way. Not only about McCandless's "Alaskan odyssey," but also the forces
that drive people to drop out of society and test themselves in other ways. Krakauer quotes Wallace Stegner's writing
on a young man who similarly disappeared in the Utah desert in the 1930s: "At 18, in a dream, he saw himself ...
wandering through the romantic waste places of the world. No man with any of the juices of boyhood in him has forgotten
those dreams." Into the Wild shows that McCandless, while extreme, was hardly unique; the author makes the hermit into
one of us, something McCandless himself could never pull off. By book's end, McCandless isn't merely a newspaper
clipping, but a sympathetic, oddly magnetic personality. Whether he was "a courageous idealist, or a reckless idiot,"
you won't soon forget Christopher McCandless.