Clayton always wanted to acquire Cool Papa’s identity, but after overcoming challenges he was able to discover his own self-identity. Clayton had to compromise his values to join the Beat Boys because he didn’t want to be a “cute kid”, but that experience helped him find his individual voice that was different from Cool Papa’s. The underground subway symbolizes Clayton’s passage from one phase of life to another. In contrast to the underground’s darkness, Clayton is able to emerge out of it with confidence and acceptance. The journey helped Clayton to be confident with his own self-identity and to accept his Cool Papa’s death.
Tangerine: it’s not only a citrus fruit, but a county in Florida, a middle school, and the title of an amazing book: Tangerine, written by Edward Bloor. The protagonist Paul Fisher “Eclipse Boy” or “Mars” has to fight through being kicked off the soccer team for being visually impaired, being bullied in school and not only in school, but by the antagonist, his dissolute brother Erik Fisher. He also has to constantly hear about how opinionated his dad is about his brother Erik and the “Erik Fisher Football Dream. In the beginning of the novel the readers can sense character traits that are different between Erik Fisher and Paul Fisher. Erik is very rude, disrespectful, dissolute, sneaky, and egocentric, versus his brother being very kind and caring to others.
Imagine living your everyday life in a town named Tangerine, where natural disasters commonly occur. This is the situation that the protagonist, Paul Fisher, has been enduring ever since his family moved to Tangerine, Florida. The novel, Tangerine written by Edward Bloor, describes how Paul Fisher sees the world through his thick-rimmed goggles due to his damaged eyesight from “staring at an eclipse.” Paul has to be circumspect around bullies and his older brother, Erik, who seems to have dissoluteness living inside of him. Throughout the novel, the author Edward Bloor uses literary devices such as similes to make the readers visualize the descriptive situations in the story. These similes describe to the reader how different occurrences relate to other actions, objects, or living things.
Although he never really directly helped Edmond in his time in prison, he begged Villefort to release his son. After escaping the prison, Edmond is drifted onto shore when he meets a group of pirates. The leader among them, Luigi Vampa had the choice to kill him but decided to let him join his group helped Edmond in his healing process. Another helper to Edmond was Jacopo. “I swear on my dead relatives, even on the ones that are not feeling too good I am your man forever.” Jacopo proved his loyalty to Edmond after Edmond
The barber would of saved thousands of lives by killing the captain. The barber would of also most likely ended a war by killing the warlord while he had a chance . The cartoon “Mascots” does the right action by honoring someone 's heritage, the song, “Independence Day” does the right action because she stopped the abuse from passing down to the next generation, and in the fiction story “ Lather And Nothing Else” demonstrates the act of honoring your morals and work no matter the situation. Therefore, ethics is how a person acts to see whether the action is good
He would not have to worry about the army hunting him down after killing the Captain. Question One – Part two - Killing The barber describes himself as being “conscientious” and this means, that he can never spill a drop of his client’s blood. Killing Torres would damage his reputation of “the best barber in town” and also his respectability. He would not be honoring his profession. The barber’s colleagues might consider him a hero because he killed the captain who was executing the rebels.
Ed sees the beauty and positives in other people rather than see the negatives in himself. Ed finally starts feeling that he is a true messenger, he has transformed into a courageous and loving human, setting him up for a new life. The old Ed Kennedy is nearly shredded away. To conclude, Markus conveys his message to reader by successfully using Ed Kennedy to finding his true identity and show his growth from the beginning to the end of the novel. Ed is now much capable to achieve, complete his life's purpose and succeed beyond expectations.
Rodolpho responds by removing Eddie from Catherine: ‘(He pulls on Eddie’s arm. )’ but the damage is done. He wishes to remove Catherine from all danger due to his connection to her and he says: ‘I’m responsible for her.’ Marco feels responsible for his family and when Eddie called the immigration officers to take them away, he shouts: ‘He killed my children!’ This is a clear hyperbole, as Eddie did not literally kill Marco’s children, but Marco blames him for it. Eddie is responsible for Marco’s inability to work, as he is in jail, and therefore Eddie is injuring Marco’s family’s income. The responsibility which the characters feel here comes from an impulse of their
Greetings and Salutations Reader, Tangerine; a citrus fruit, a type of tree, a middle school, a county in Florida, and a fantastic book by Edward Bloor. Though, this is not just a random county, this is the town in which our protagonist, Paul Fisher, now lives his day to day life. Paul doesn’t have a normal life though. He deals with visual impairment and, as a result, endures tantalizing at the hands of his dissolute brother and classmates, who refer to him as eclipse boy. The bullying isn’t even the last of it, Paul also undergoes other troubles.
Also, when the church caught on fire Johnny took the chance and saved kids who were trapped. In some ways Johnny isn’t a hero because when he killed Bob he knew the police would be after for him, and instead of turning himself in he runs away. This is wrong when Johnny thinks about what he has done he changed his mind and wanted to turn himself in. Above all, Johnny is the most heroic character in “The Outsiders.”