Hermann Hesse's novel, Siddhartha, "is a novel of classical symmetry, a perfection achieved" Hermann Hesse Hesse, Hermann. This belief led him into the next stage of his pilgrimage.
For Mileck, Hesse consciously synchronized form and substance in Siddhartha to best illustrate a feeling of unity and the journey through the mind, body, and soul. Each of the three characters in the story who attain a final state of complete serenity is characterized by a beautiful smile which reflects their peaceful, harmonious state.
Govinda, Siddhartha's companion, follows him to the world of the Samanas By the end, both he and his friend, Govinda, had reached enlightenment He learns the ways of reality and its many flaws. One of his friends and teachers, Vasudeva, and the river that he and Siddhartha live both have this symbolic importance, which express deeper meaning of the story.
Yes… Siddhartha climbed into the boat again and rowed back to the hut… no less inclined to laugh aloud at himself and the whole world. The ascertainment provides a greater sense of complacency in Siddhartha as he regains the inward voice of Atman.