Both characters have been living with the memories of their loved one and are trying to cope with their bad memories but are being resistant to help as well. Both characters have well-wishers who think for their benefit; however, Holden and Little Bee both isolate themselves
She talks about how her mother raised her and her three brothers after their father left them when she was very young and when the children were young, their mother would go to work, and their drunk, abusive uncle would care for them. The Self and Identity concept also related to In Search of Sangum because she is struggling to find herself and figure out who she was. Overall these two stories definitely had their difference and similarities and tie into one
In “Only Daughter” by Sandra Cisneros, she describes a series of events throughout her life that all relate to her relationship with her father. Cisneros begins her story by talking about how she was seen as “only a daughter”. She then transitions to talking about her education and her father’s opinion on what it is for and worth. Cisneros then ends it with a conclusion between her and her father which involved one of her stories. Throughout the story, Cisneros talks about what she believed her father thought about her and her career choices, and they turn out to be a bit different than what she thought.
In the beginning of the play, we instantly see how Amanda cannot stop talking about her younger years. Tom even complains that he doesn’t want to hear stories about her relationships because he has heard them many times. Amanda also later asks Laura, her daughter, when she will be seeing some of the people that notice her. After that, the rest of the book, in Amanda’s side, is all about getting Laura a nice man. Amanda’s fixation with wanting to keep her life going like the past leads to her son leaving.
In the poem a mother is giving advice to her son about life from her point of view and experiences. She wants her son to keep striving or flourish, even though he may be challenged with racism. In the third sentence, Hughes states, “It’s had tacks in it, and splinters, and boards torn up, and places with no carpet on the floor- Bare.” The tacks and splinters represent pain or scars left from the mother’s past, and the boards that were torn
She was also was nervous about being found and tried her best to help others. Anne was caring of how the others were feeling and tried to do her best to not cause too many problems. One thing she wrote in her diary was “Even through everything that has happened I still believe people are good at heart,” (Anne Frank). She wanted to believe that people could still be good. Anne had many conversations with Peter, she tried to comfort him when he was upset.
In a way, he is responsible for the absence of her brother, but he does care for her he does have a heart. From this point on he watches over her and continues telling her story, and shows up at another important moment in her life, when she has just lost almost everyone she loves due to a bombing. He sees her book that she was writing in that she dropped, and, “[j]ust before the truck left I took it [Liesel’s book] in my hand...it’s lucky I was there” Death loves Liesel, and Liesel loves words. Since he loves her he cares about what is important to her, that is why he took the book. After this incident, Liesel has a happy life until her time comes which is when Death takes her by the hand and walks with her, shows her the book, and talks about all he has seen.
Basically, Jakiela starts to make that connection to her father form the old man, who the reader does not know their past. This brings a more family kind of feel to the story as she maybe wishes that her father and herself had a better connection, or they had a good connection and he has passed.
K’s problems with a strengths orientation, the social worker had to dispense with her disbelief about old people’s abilities for change and lack of strength. Following this, the social worker began a dialogue and collaboration with Mrs. K. While she allowed the client to grieve over her husband’s passing, the worker’s focus was also simultaneously on focusing on the client’s strengths. Finally, when the client was ready to put in some thought and effort into how she would proceed with her daily living, the social worker started by asking her to discuss her family and social network in greater detail. This was a way of uncovering strengths in her social environment. Mrs. K was also asked about her specific achievements during her life.
I figured out that feelings of isolation and loneliness seem to intensify his depression, but I want to know where it all started, why does he feel so alone? He didn’t have to run away and be isolated from his family and friends. Why not just return home? If he returned home he would have seen his sister, who he cares deeply for, or have been able to speak to Jane. Maybe he has problems at home.
Azucena helps him to shut the large gap between his past experiences and emotions so he can confront them. He sees that, “Azucena had surrendered her fear to him and so, without wishing it, had obliged Rolf to confront his own” (page number). Rolf remembers the time of his abusive father and how his disabled sister “who spent her whole life hiding,” would wish that her father would fail to recall the disgrace of her being born (3). Azucena is setting an example for Rolf bye letting him help her in a dangerous situation allowing Rolf to realize he can open up his fears from the past to her. Azucena appears to be the Damsel in Distress trying to seek help from Rolf Carle but the author unexpectedly twists the archetypes around by making Azucena the one who saves Rolf.