“I have a sister in Vienna…we very much need someone to sponsor her so she can get on the kinder train…” (Golabek, 59). This is the same love that helps keep the committee together and make friends with the shyest person at the hostel. “We’re the committee right. ‘The committee we are!’” ( Golabek, 95)This love would go under the spot number eight in “10 Traits of Emotionally Resilient People” which would be they enlist their team in this case her team is her family and
Her main character, Hannah, is based off of herself. The girls both leave their families to attend a prestigious ballet school. This experience made it easy to relate to other girls and discuss what happens backstage. Throughout the book it is evident that Flack knows what she is talking about. She
C - D average. One Thursday, she caught sight of Jason Hammons. Don’t let me fool you, he wasn’t there for school, he was a high school dropout. He hung around the school because he had nothing better to do. She was drawn in like a moth to a flame.
Ruth is a strong woman, not missing a day of oral argument, even when she was going through chemotherapy and the loss of her husband, Martin Ginsburg. In high school Ruth was a baton twirler, a cello player in the school’s orchestra, and a member of the pep squad and honor society. Because of her love of opera, she got a chance to appear in two Washington Opera productions, once in full costume with a powdered wig, and the second time as
Sydnie has always helped me, whether it was helping me with chores or helping me with homework, she is always there. She has always been inspirational for me because she makes great grades, she is great at singing, art, and band! She taught me how to draw, and always encouraged me to get better at it. However, Sydnie can also be kinda rude and bossy, but it doesn 't happen very often. Sydnie isn 't the most responsible person I know though, I
She uses ethos here because the speech is from a graduation and she’s an expert in graduating because she experienced it herself and she has an excellent life now. “Now all I have to do is take deep breaths, squint at the red banners and convince myself that I am at the world’s largest Gryffindor reunion” (Page 1, column 1, line 10-13) This is an allusion because it’s a reference to her well-known Harry Potter book series. This reference is very good, because many people know of her work and therefore they will relate to the content. “I have decided to talk to you about the benefits of failure. And as you stand in the threshold of what is sometimes called ‘real life’, I want to extol the crucial importance of imagination” (Page 1, column 2, line 11-13) This is a metaphor, cause it’s comparing graduating to walking through a threshold into ‘real life.’ This is effective because it shows that the students are about to leave the
Comparing her to modern day little actresses she had a lot more personality and fun both in her normal and acting life. She saw her work as entertaining and saw it as a window of opportunity to meet new people. Many girls today are concerned about their appearance, who they are with, and how much money they are receiving. Shirley Temple’s care-free spirit gave her something to look forward to everyday and she entered every day with positive energy, something many people long to have. Shirley Temple loved her life and she brought hope and happiness into the lives all across America.
In The Bell Jar social conventions like women settling down and giving birth to children are what really shows where a woman 's place is within the community. The fact that if a woman focuses more on her academics than family life is frowned upon and not something to brag over shows how very little freedom there was for women to explore themselves beyond sprouting the life of new generations. The vast majority of the story itself deals with the expectations held towards the protagonist, her future, and her behaviour by the community she is surrounded with as well as herself. The fig tree, recognised as a prominent symbol within the novel, is introduced to the reader through a tale about a Catholic nun and a Jewish man. In the story, the two meet whilst picking figs until one day they eventually touch hands, which results in the nun not returning.
Ms. Bloom, inspired me the most though. She taught me all the techniques to being a good musician. Both Ms. Bloom and Sierra inspired me to audition for Denver School of the Arts. I have included a picture of me with my two teachers at my last ever orchestra performance at Rocky Mountain Academy of