Certain degrees of circumstances and situations can strengthen an individual’s resistance to change, especially adversely, which demonstrates one’s ability to sustain a stable character within. The Outsiders, a renowned novel was written by Susan Eloise Hinton, a 17 year-old teenager at the time in 1967 whom captures the surrounding of her generation within the perspectives of differing relationships throughout the book. The novel depicts two rival societal groups, the Socs (formally known, Socials) and the Greasers, whom segregate based on differing social and economical values. Characters belonging in both groups are faced with a series of conflicts that expose their dynamic or static perspectives and personalities throughout the progression
Family & relationships. Not everyone has them, and not everyone realizes how good they have it. Family can come us all different shapes and sizes. You must develop a relationships with them. Relationships do not happen overnight, they need time and effort.
In S.E Hinton’s novel, The Outsiders, Darry discloses that although he seems stern he cares and wishes to protect his family. When Ponyboy returns home past his curfew Darry is furious, but also extremely concerned, so he questions Pony by saying ‘“I reckon it never occurred to you your brothers might be worrying their heads off … Can’t you use your head?”’ () As before Darry had learned Ponyboy and Johnny had been sleeping in an empty lot while it was cold outside and responded by saying “”You haven’t even got a coat on.’” () Darry reacted in a manner that seemed like he was uncaring and mean, but Ponyboy had scared him by risking getting injured or ill. Darry had been forced to grow up faster to take the place as caretaker of his brothers
In S.E Hinton's "The Outsiders", Ponyboy is a fourteen-year-old that has a lot to say about himself and the environment around him. When he got introduced in the story, the first thing we knew was that he was living with his brothers Soda and Darry, and his parents had died in a car accident. In his perspective, he knows what's he doing, but he forgets stuff pretty quickly. For example, he admitted that he doesn't use his mind: "one of our gang would have come to get me in his car if I had asked him, but sometimes I just don't use my head"(3, 4). Whenever he has to make a choice, he's imprecise about it and does things that don't appeal to him.
Our world has many different people with different beliefs, thoughts, and personalities. S.E. Hinton’s book, The Outsiders, shows this. Some characters are Socs and some are Greasers; some are admirable and some are reprehensible. In The Outsiders, the most admirable character is Sodapop. Sodapop is an admirable character because he is filled with positively warm energy that makes people feel good and he is an understanding person.
How does it feel when someone loses their parents and only having your friends and siblings also having two of your best friends die. Well in the story “The Outsiders by S.E. Hinton” a boy named Ponyboy was in the situation. Since Ponyboy’s parents died he is staying with his brothers not go to a boys home. Darry and also Sodapop is Ponyboy’s brother and take care of Ponyboy and it should stay like that.
Many think Pony boy has a rough life. He even has his brothers with him at tough times. Just like the rumble how two bit 's, Darry and Pony boy fought the Socs. Then, the greasers win the rumble against the Socs. Therefore, Pony boy will be better with his brothers than foster care.
Flying on an airplane over the clouds, the sky would look sunny, while down below, there could be a heavy storm present. The cloud covers the passenger's’ view of the ground, but if the plane would just fly through the clouds, passengers would see that it wasn’t sunny at all. In life, a person's point of view can differ like that depending on perspective. This is how the events in The Outsiders can be seen differently. The Outsiders, a book written by S.E. Hinton, is a story about the life between two social groups, the Socs and the Greasers and how they interact with one another.
It’s The Greasers’ Fault The Outsiders, by S.E. Hinton, is a book full of realistic conflict, in that it goes against the stereotypical happy ending. The Outsiders is about the Greasers, a teen gang in Oklahoma who are rivals with the Socials, struggling to find their way in life. When Johnny and Ponyboy, two Greasers, get involved in a fight that results in the death of a Soc, they are forced to run away. Throughout the book, the Greasers are forced to overcome the challenges of their gang lifestyle. Above all, the Greasers’ violent ways of life are to blame for most of the consequences that they face in the book.
All family relationships revolve around sacrifice. This idea is shown in S.E. Hinton’s novel The Outsiders when the Curtis boys must make ends meet after their parents die. Darry, being the oldest, takes over the parental role of the family, receiving frustration and hostility from Pony. He is hard on the boys, especially Pony, and struggles with the responsibility and pressure of raising two teenagers. In S.E. Hinton’s The Outsiders, Darry Curtis is a greaser who grows into the fatherly figure for Soda and Pony, and in doing so becomes strict, determined, and loyal.