The character that displayed the most loyalty was Hassan. Hassan was Amir’s servant and friend. Hassan would do everything that Amir asked him to and took the blame when anything happened. He wanted to stay by Amir’s side forever. He could not hold a grudge even after he was raped, writing friendly letters addressed to Amir about his life.
At the beginning of her marriage, she bears a beautiful, fair daughter, Irawaddy; but for the next seven years, she faces the barrenness that is devastating in a society that depends upon the sons for their ability to work and care for their families. Later, Rukmani comes in contact with a Western doctor by the name of Kenny, who her father sends to treat her mother’s sickness. Before Rukmani leaves for her village after her mother’s death, Kenny says “There is a look about you… It lies in your eyes and the mark is on
In contrast, Rahim also exhibits a sense of tenderness and caring when needed. Rahim’s last words, provided in a letter, tries to justify the secrets that are kept from Amir, in hopes of preserving the image of Baba in Amir’s eyes, both of whom are important friends of Rahim. His letter, which explains why they keep “Amir in the dark” illustrates the pain Baba faces as a “man torn between two halves”, a parent who “[loves Amir and Hassan] both, but [cannot] love Hassan the way he [longs] to” (Saraswat 8) (Hosseini 316). Through his final remarks, Rahim is further emphasized as the moral center of the
Amir is the main character that because of his actions he is consider a wicked or villainous human. The reason why Amir is considered an iniquitous person because he treats Hassan like if he was ignominious even though Hassan acts toward as a loyal friend. When the reader scrutinizes the book the reader reacts more sympathetically than the reader otherwise might because Baba has rejected him most of his life until he graduates from high school. Amir makes the reader react more vicarious throughout the story by telling the stories on how awful his childhood was. Amir was an awful person because he did not care about Hassan’s loyalty for him.
From this place, Baba is cowardice merely his strong and powerful mask cover his cowardice hides inside his heart however Rahim Khan knows that. Yet, Amir always shows his cowardice whatever to Hassan or to Baba. Amir thought his happiness would increase by betraying Hassan, but his guiltiness increases and it tortures. But Amir, acts more rationally and reasonable after he grows up. Amir thought Hassan as “the lamp he had to slay.” on the contrary, his guilt is relentless, and he recognizes his selfishness abates his happiness.
He helped her grow out of her shell and to change from a quiet closed girl to a more open and talking girl. Kambili is already at Nsukka with Aunty Ifeoma, and her relationship with Father Amadi is growing closer and closer with time. At this point in time Father Amadi decides to take the kids to the stadium where this happens: "I wanted to smile, but I could not. My lips and cheeks were frozen," -------- "Then I felt the smile start to creep over my face, stretching my lips and cheeks, an embarrassed and amused smile." (177) Kambili states that she has never smiled before, which is understandable, considering the life she lived up until now.
In her appraisal “Gandhari was not just another willful, proud woman, she embraced her destiny a blind husband, with a self sacrifice worthy of her royal blood” (Hariharan 29). The grandmother makes comparison between Gandhari and Sita as both became dutiful wives. Similarly Sita pulled
They fulfilled her all wishes. They wanted her daughter to be happy always that’s why they agreed for her marriage with Karna. Swayamvara was conducted by her father so that she herself can choose her suitor. Uruvi was intelligent and curious child. She had a special power to heal the sick and hurt people.
Chitra Banerjee Divakaruni is one of the skillful and passionate voices of the diasporic writers. In most of her novels Psychology, Mythology and Folklore are interrelated which reflect her rootedness to the culture and traditions of her native land. Her characters are simple next door women who balance familyand through them she is able to explore the issues that are women centric like identity, fidelity, independence and tradition. She entwines diaspora and feminist experiences that are narrow in focus and broad in scope. In an interview, she states: “I think being an expatriate is good for writers.
At the beginning the Swamy’s impact appears to be unkind, as it breaks up a normal comfortable domestic life. Sarojini, a traditional Hindu woman, an amazing mother and a submissive spouse, unexpectedly turns into distant and incomprehensible. Dandekar, who is a clerk in a central authority workplace, feels that this stable universe is shaken because his wife has withdrawn himself from the basic unit of society. Before everything, it smiles sexual jealousy that drives him mad, however later his wife confesses that she is going to Swamy to cure cancer in her womb. When Dandekar asks her why she kept this a secret Sarojini answers: - “because you will have stopped me going to be healed.