The Motorcycle Diaries is a film directed by Walter Salles that depicts an 8000-mile excursion of two companions, Ernest Guevara de la Serna, who might turn into the famous Marxist revolutionary Che Guevara and his companion, Alberto Granado. As they set out on a journey from Argentina to Peru by motorcycle, truck, and raft for adventure, they gain a new perspective of the world that they never anticipated that would earn. As Ernesto and Alberto start their voyage crossing thousands of miles over Latin America, the fringes between every nation vanish, and the mainland itself surfaces as a whole, one entity united.The broad landscape scenes demonstrate a huge geological assorted variety, from thick woodlands to cold mountains to deserts to dense forests. However, in each place, the two Argentinians feel associated with the general public, to the land along with its history. On their way, they witnessed destitution and abuse continually frequenting the whole way across Latin America and lend some assistance to the persecuted. They understood that the shameful acts and enduring of poor Latin Americans are not bound by boondocks but rather that they nearly portray the mainland in general. As the voyage proceeds, Ernesto’s association with individuals in need develops tremendously all through the film. In Peru where they volunteer for around three weeks at the San Pablo leper colony, they decline to wear gloves and shake exposed hands with the startled leper inmates. There, Guevara sees both physically and allegorically the division of society. Towards the end of the trip, Che’s egalitarian, anti-authority convictions develop in him, and he spent the last night in a leper shack instead of lodges of the doctors. It symbolizes his resolute and wild want to convey equity and justice to the mistreated, to the general public and Latin America. These experiences with social treachery change the perspective of the world as seen by the Guevara and persuade his later political exercises as a progressive.