In bringing this issue that is at the very root of our society, she darkens the tone to melancholy. This creates a feeling of compassion in the reader and draws them in. She also at the end talks about how even though english was not her strong suit she still became a successful writer. In this section she is mirroring the common rags to riches story that is so prominent in our culture. This makes the piece end on a slightly brighter tone and leaves the reader feeling
Pipher 's encouragement came from reading Anne Frank 's Diary; after reading her diary, it changed her perspective on how she sees the world. She desired to let others know how Anne Frank 's Diary had inspired her and she plans to continue to encourage more. Mary had visualized that writing can change one 's morality, and the moral of writing can draw the attention to the wrongs of society. Her main goal is to change the world by her writing style, this way she can show others that life is not everything that it is made to be. Linda uses philological techniques to keep her audience engaged in her fragments and she is able to get her point across to others.
The title says it is a story of immigration and separation, so students can also learn about the separation that occurs in immigrant families. Although it might not fit everyone’s political view, I believe the book can be educational. The book talks about Saya’s mother not having the right papers and explains where women without papers are held. The ending also shows how Saya’s mother is brought before a judge and has to explain that she is waiting for her papers. Besides learning about immigration and separation, I feel as though students whose parents are not immigrants will still empathize with Saya’s family.
The tension presented in the first stanza is due to childbirth, and the pain and difficulty involved with that. The first line, “ I can remember you, child” , is an automatic attention - drawer, it also causes tension as it shows how fearless the poet is due to the boldness of the statement. The enjambement used within the first stanza allows the tension to build, as it acts like a continuous build- up to something significant (in this case - childbirth). This tension is then continued with the alliteration of “first Fierce confrontation”. The emphasis supplied by the literary device means that this quote will stay in our minds, whilst allowing us to easily flow through the stanza.
Her reason for writing this essay was to bring attention to what growing up as foreigner with a different type of name is like in America. She brought many problems forward with how Americans treat foreign names and she made an extremely valid point that all names no matter the ethnicity should be respected equally. This essay is about equality, in the essay she talks about how her and her family has had their names made fun of by Americans, and the only way that she was able to fit in she had to choose an American name. The setting takes place from her early childhood in America and it leads straight into her adult life and how it was difficult for her. The main focus is on the writer itself, she bases all her ideas and feelings
When looking at how that was accomplished, it seems that the statement of intent theme, the author sharing their interpretation of or intention for the text with its reader, was used. This is a good idea because it ensures that the reader has a good understanding of the thought that was put into the text and the author’s intentions. It will indeed, guarantee that the reader walks away with an understanding of the purpose. Now the purpose and the process for the paratexts that make up chapter 1 are completely different. In chapter 1, we see letters from various women who are, in a sense, vouching for Eldridge, her friends, acquaintances, and employers write letters.
In the book Cinder, the author expresses the theme that bravery is how you decide to face the worst, through her word choice, and dark and desperate tone. Her powerful words contribute not only to how you view the protagonist and Peony’s lives, but also to how they decide to face the cruel world around them. Although the word choice shows that they both have a hard life, they’re constantly fighting the pain, to get over it, which relates back to the theme. Both word choice and tone had a great influence in how readers decide to view the characters, and the lives that they are leading. While reading this book, it seemed that word choice played a really big part, as to how you view Cinder as a person.
She grows stronger and realizes that Pearl is a symbol of passion and represents her life choice and that it isn't so bad, Hester dealt with it and made the best of it. Symbols stand for something deeper than what they appear. They can can change the way an audience takes in information form the story and gives them different appeals from each character. Throughout the scarlet letter, Pearl represents three main symbols. Most of them bad but the last and most important is good.
Molly’s values, norms and beliefs are clearly evident throughout the novel as portrayed through her interactions and ultimately act as the fundamental determinants in her life direction. Molly encompasses and take pride in maintaining values surrounding honesty and having fun and doing what she wants. During Molly’s conversation with Dean Marne concerning her relationship with Faye Raider, Molly’s mindset of pursuing happiness through doing what she wants is illustrated, “’Don’t you find that to be somewhat of an aberration? Doesn’t this disturb you my dear? After all, it’s not normal’ ‘I know its not normal for people in this world to be happy, and I’m happy” (113).
She was desperately holding on to the words who had saved her life" (Zusak 499). In the end, words were powerful enough to save her. The Book Thief illustrates the idea that words have the ability to hurt and heal. Liesel's relationship with words is depicted in this ending quote from the book of her life: “I have hated the words, and I have loved them, and I hope I have made them right” (Zusak 528). This line conveys Liesel's realization of the manipulative power of words and her attempts to use writing in a compassionate way and to make them ‘right’.