I decided to be a chaperone for Kaitlyn’s class. Being a chaperone, I was able to play games with the kids and enjoy loving children. Kaitlyn interacts with the kids very well; she was polite, open-hearted, and played with everyone. I went to go get my face painted with this Kaitlyn’s classmate, and she would get the same face paint we had and ask, “can we take a selfie together?” Of course, I took the selfie, and Kaitlyn and her classmate went right back along to playing. I would take her Kaitlyn and her classmate to the classroom so we all can hydrate, and Kaitlyn would help by passing out the water.
The next day, I searched for informations about ADHD kids, and it says people have to be taken with great patient in order to make them feel calm and trustful. So I decide to bring Sunny on a picnic. When we arrived at the park, Sunny began to get distract by the children who were playing around, I could tell that she was a curious kid, but at the same time she was agitated. Sunny’s mother rarely brings her to public places, because she was afraid that Sunny couldn’t behave the way people expected her to behave. Then, I took out a bottle of warm green tea to calm Sunny down, and somehow it worked!
As a whole, the epigraphs do not reliably describe Claudette’s development. The epigraph suggests that new students will be happy during the first stage of their education at St. Lucy’s, because “everything is new, exciting, and interesting” for the students (p. 225). Claudette describes the fun she has with other members of a pack as they explore the environment of St. Lucy’s, as the girls spray “exuberant yellow streams all over the bunks” (p. 225), but this fun is mixed with anxiety, as when the girls sense “some subtler danger afoot” (p. 228) when the nuns approach the girls to give them names. Claudette’s enjoyment of the new environment at St. Lucy’s is therefore mixed with fear and discomfort.
She becomes a little bit vulnerable. And then, she shares a real smile with Gretchen. She says, “We stand there with this big smile of respect between us.” As the story ends, Squeaky learns that by opening yourself up and becoming a little vulnerable, you have the chance at making friends and getting respect—which is what she really wanted anyway. In “Raymond’s Run,” we watch as Squeaky learns to open up and care more for others as if they were her. The theme is “ The Golden Rule” because of the characters Raymond, Mary Loiuse, and Squeaky herself.
For her 'small talk ' betrays her social background. She still does not know what a lady should talk about at social gatherings. The professor continues to give her lessons in phonetics, and because Eliza is a talented pupil, she is soon able to talk fluently and correctly like any high-born lady. At the conclusion of six months of training, she is again
They have the same age and they are in the same school. They were all good students when they were in the school. They are also good at acting, when Mama hurt her ankle so she could not move, she gave Annemarie a huge and significant mission which was put the package under the breakfast and gave it to Uncle Henrik. Mama told her to act like a little girl, because that’s the easiest way. Annemarie did a great job, her acting was really good, so she gave the package to Uncle Henrik safety.
I think that even as a young child I connected with people that made me feel welcome, I’ve found most people feel the same way but I think that a smile is globally known as a welcoming expression. I loved being the one to make someone smile. Being funny is important to me because it makes someone smile and laughs. Each person has an individual laugh, I feel like every time I make someone laugh I put a piece of their laugh into a jar and whenever I am sad I can pick one and smile, remembering every time I was happy. When I was little, like every other child I cried sometimes but one thing that never failed to make me smile was a cheesy joke.
“Child” conveys Plath’s typical use of provocative imagery and acute emotion. Unlike some of her other works, “Child” opens on a hopeful note, as she describes the child’s eye as the “one absolutely beautiful thing” and her desire to “fill it with colour and ducks”- I found her use of colourful, childish imagery easily showed the hope and optimism at the start of the poem, as well as her unconditional love for her son, Nicholas. In the second stanza, she continues to compare her son to all that is best about the natural world, a fragile flower, a “stalk without wrinkle”- she is fascinated by the child’s innocence, purity. However, this fascination clearly masks a deeper concern, as the fourth and final stanza takes a darker turn- literally, as Plath realizes her child has been born into an imperfect world, “this dark ceiling/ Without a star”. I
To him, she was like a shooting star, a miracle that had added magic back into his life. “Poor kid, she shouldn’t have died that way. I’m Maggie, her classmate from university. Who’re you?” An attractive brown-haired girl gave him a lopsided grin, her hands reached out for a handshake. He forced a smile on his face.
Although, Maria was endearing to everybody, she was very shy when talking to people. Maria would isolate herself from others by locking herself in her room. She would also tend to her flower garden, which she cared for compassionately. "Tending her garden gives Maria contentment and happiness. She can be herself in her garden, not having to worry about being around with people (Anza, Page 1)."