In page 64 it shows how abusive he was. “His father shouted as he started hitting Cole again, this time with the metal buckle end” (64). This shows how negative he acted on Cole and it reflects and backlashes on Cole because it gives him the same characteristics like his dad , abusive, short temper, and when he's irritated he doesn't know what to do so he resorts to violence. Towards the end of the book it shows how everything has consequences because Mr.Matthews got charged for abuse. “ One Month after Cole’s return from the island, the police had arrested and formally charged his father with child abuse “ (137).
The brother was easily the guilty suspect in this case. The question here is whether or not Doodle’s cause of death was his brother’s own pride. Throughout the book, The Scarlet Ibis, Doodle’s brother gives us a plethora of quality examples as to why the death of his brother was surely his to bear. The brother was overly prideful.
A Boy Who Wants What 's Best For Him In, "The Absolutely True Diary of a Part Time Indian" by Sherman Alexie, is about a boy called Junior who’s struggling his way to fit in the Indian world and the white world. Both Junior and I survived through all the pain even though we had little support to keep us moving and chasing our goals and never giving up. Junior has a goal and he thinks leaving the Rez will help Junior be more successful in life so he switches school to a white school called Wellpinit and leaves his old school Reardan High School and now the Rez treat Junior as a outcast or a part time Indian on the Rez. Junior’s teacher Mr. P advises Junior to leave the Rez and tells Junior he deserves better and not to give up.
Also, Johnny was only the one who serves as a vent to his parents’ anger. Days pass and years pass, Johnny was horribly scared of violence. According to the saying of parents are the best teach- ers to children, the violence was just like a seed which was kept in Johnny’s heart and grew gradual- ly day by day. That was all
I’ll not have you around him, picking up bad habits and learning Lord-knows-what” (Lee 301). This statement shows that she believed the Finch family would look bad if she allowed Scout to play with someone like Walter. This statement also causes the readers to collate her with Hilly when they realize that they both treasure the reputation of their family. In conclusion, Hilly and Aunt Alexandra both value their status in the towns they reside in and wish to maintain it.
The boys that teased Victor lived on the same reservation as him, but still teased him. Victor and the other little boys came from the same place, but they still treated him badly. Victor also was beat up by a little boy named, Frenchy Sijohn. One day, Victor beat Sijohn up and chanted “it’s a good day to die, it’s a good day to die” all the way down to the principal’s office. Victor stood up to Sijohn and referred to himself as the warrior.
This would divert the attention of the wounded and remind them of a childlike or innocent past. Another soldier by the name, Henry Dobbins, “carried his girlfriend 's pantyhose wrapped around his neck as a comforter” (O’ Brien 7). These items were used for fulfilling the purpose of escaping the horrors of war and reality they were in, even if just for a moment it comforted
Candy said this because he felt sorry that the farm hands were going after Lennie. The last character who talks about Lennie is Geroge. George is Lennie's best friend yet George talks about him the most. George told Slim ¨He ain't no cuckoo. He´s dumb as hell, but he ain't crazy¨ (39).
Before his brother’s death, Arnold is extremely close to his family. He especially looks up to his brother, and is uneasy when he seems to have an advantage over his sleeping sibling. He “never [tires] of watching Eugie” (Berriault 2) and is extremely fond of his brother. After Arnold accidentally kills Eugie, he still turns to the other members of his family for help and support. While being questioned by the Sheriff, he “expects his father to have an answer” (6), and is dismayed when one is not given.
First, Nora is treated like a child by her husband Torvald. Torvald had nicknames for Nora like squirrel or skylark that was often accompanied by demenors like sweet or little. At the end of the play, Nora tells her husband that he treated her like a weak, fragile doll just like her father. Nora’s feelings about Torvald’s attitude is evident in the quote from Nora and Torvald’s conversation ”I was your little songbird just as before- your doll whom henceforth you would take particular care to protect from the world because she was so weak and fragile. ”(Pg.
A separate peace by John Knowles is book that takes place at a boarding school and a big part of it is looking at how tragedy can change a characters personality. Gene Forrester the protagonist and narrator of the novel is a great example of this. At the beginning of the book he is envious of his best friend Phineas and will do anything to be the best, but as the book goes on and tragedy strikes all he feels is guilt. Before the tragedy of Finny breaking his leg gene is envious of him.
They bicker and argue and even fight, just like siblings do, except my brother does not ever try to rip my arm off. Just the other day we were arguing about whose turn it was to take out the trash; he started lying and stated that it was my turn. Then all of a sudden we started wresting. Mac had me pin down like a piece of paper on a tact board. I struggled and fought for the advantage over him and then
I wanted to find him, and hug him and beg him to forgive me for leaving(217).” He and Rowdy have been friends for a long time and that is because Arnold appreciates him. After all the times they do something wrong to each other, they still stick together. Rowdy has always backed him up and Arnold always works hard to keep them friends. When Arnold moves schools, Rowdy does not respect him.
Atticus is courageous in making the decision to treat everyone as equals, because although he knows he and his children will be unaccepted by Maycomb 's society, he still stands up for what he believes in. Transition bob ewell"I destroyed his last shred of credibility at that trial, if he had any to begin with. The man had to have some kind of comeback, his kind always does. So if spitting in my face and threatening me saved Mayella Ewell one extra beating, that’s something I 'll gladly take." Atticus throughout the novel tries to understand Bob 's perspective and "walk around in his skin", which is a main theme Atticus strives to teach his children in the novel.