Pap is a free man who takes it for granted especially when he takes his anger on African Americans and his own son. He isn’t well educated but this quote by Huck is a hint towards Paps good side. “For what you want, above all things, on a raft, is for everybody to be satisfied, and feel right and kind towards others”. Huck never had that great of an education so how is this coming from his mouth. His dad must’ve told him about these things, since Pap has made many mistakes in life he has a good side to himself.
Chris’s journey was to travel to different places without needing so much money or sometimes no money at all. Both of these journeys were interesting, but Adam 's journey has a more positive impact on people. Adam Shepard was a more admirable person, his journey had a purpose and impacted many lives, while chris’s journey had no meaning and was a stubborn guy who was running away from his problems. Adam Shepard is a graduate of Merrimack College and was attempting to live the American Dream. To achieve his goal, Shepard was not going to
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. "You have
Christopher McCandless was an anomaly at best, he was the once in a lifetime kind of person that you couldn’t forget if he tried, “Many aspects of Chris’s personality baffled his parents. He could be generous and caring to a fault, but he had a darker side as well, characterized by monomania, impatience, and unwavering self absorption, qualities that seemed to intensify through his college years” (Pg 120). He had philosophies and questions about life, yet the courage to go find those answers to his questions was what stood out and maybe he didn’t find all those answers but he found enough to die in
No character in Twain’s Huckleberry Finn is flawless, but Jim clearly shines through as a hero throughout the novel because of his kindness, nobility, and loyalty. Initially just seen as a fool and used as a source for humor, Jim’s character depth develops throughout the book, and his humanity and goodness frequently dominates the story. Through his friendship with Huck we can see his heroic nature, even in small and seemingly insignificant moments. One example of this occurs when Huck describes the shifts that he and Jim would take at night to keep watch: “I went to sleep, and Jim didn’t call me when it was my turn. He often done that” (Twain 225).
He is mentally handicapped with no ability to understand abstract concepts like death. He acts with great loyalty to George but has no concept of the word. Lennie is a large, lumbering, childlike migrant worker who is kindhearted and gentle. He has unimaginable strength but doesn’t quite understand just how strong he is. Lennie completely depends on George.
This does not mean that their lives are completely absent of discomfort though because in its absence, a person would not learn many of life’s valuable lessons. I’m not sure if I totally agree with this one though because I always think of the Kenyans that my friend Joshua Sawe (an African native himself) describes. They live off of very little in comparison to American standards and are still incredibly happy and freely give what they do have. Although there are always exceptions, most do not steal what they need from those around them and instead work hard for what they want. This work in itself is also fulfilling and so I find it really hard to discount a life in which so much respect is due and yet so little credit would be given by Aristotle simply because they lack the material
Even though he is a sinner, Carton is not a malevolent person. He refuses to pursue his dream of a better life because he knows that it would bring nothing but disgrace upon Lucy, the woman whom he loves. He often visits the Manette household, always “moody and morose” while he is there (Dickens 148). He can a pleasant person when he wishes to be, but the cloud of caring for nothing, which overshadowed him with a fatal darkness, was very rarely pierced by the light within him” (Dickens 148). This quote makes it clear to the reader that Sydney does have some light inside of him, but it is hidden beneath a facade of carelessness.
Edward Rochester is a talented man; what he lacks in beauty he makes up for in other areas. Jane describes Rochester’s appearance as having “stern features and a heavy brow; his eyes and eyebrows looked ireful and thwarted” (Bronte 214). Even though Jane is no beauty herself, she still critiques others appearance, but she does not judge them for it. After his bad first impression and ugliness, Rochester decides to treat Jane with the highest level of respect that she has seen in her entire life. After some light conversations, Rochester has found himself in love with Jane because of her mind.