“Tuesday of the Other June,” Bullied? “Tuesday of the Other June” by Norma Fox Mazer is a realistic fiction about a girl named June, who goes to her first day at swim class, and would start going every Tuesday. June finds out someone has the same name as her. The other June does not like the fact that they have the same name. In the beginning, June was happy, she didn 't have to be worried about many things.
“Tuesday of the other June” by Norma Fox Mazer is a realistic fiction story about a girl named June who gets bullied at swim class by another June. In the beginning June is talking to her mom and her mom doesn’t want her to get in any trouble. In the middle June starts this swim class and meets another June. June starts to get bullied by the other June that beats her up. In the end June moves and she moves next to the mean June who beats her up.
‘Tuesday of the Other June’ Bullied? “Tuesday of the Other June” by Norma Fox Mazer is a realistic fiction about a girl named June, who goes to her swim class every Tuesday and finds out someone has the same name as her. The other June does not like the fact that they have the same name. In the beginning, June was happy, she didn 't have to be worried about many things. June also had a great relationship, and was honest with, her mom.
“Tuesday of the Other June’’ by Norma Fox Mazer is a realistic fiction genre about a girl named June and how her life gets affected by bullying. In the beginning, a girl named June goes to swim classes. Another girl named June, is mean and also goes to swim class. Mean June tells nice June not to have the same name as her (June). Mean June gives nice June a nickname called fish eyes.
For example, when Ellenette Brown, the adoptive mother was crying and expressing her feelings about Cyntoia. Daniel Birman captured a close-up shot of her face, so that the audience would understand how to react to this situation. During the climax, of the film Daniel Birman captured some interesting shots of the trials and interviews that were conducted with Cyntoia. For example, on August 21, 2006 Cyntoia’s criminal trial was back in action, and Rich Mcghee and Wendy Tucker her defense attorneys were fighting for her justice and to release her from jail. Unfortunately, the judge had told her that she’s guilty for first degree murder, penalty order and aggravated robbery.
She was left to take care of Li-Lin as her family in Nanjing were all mercilessly murdered by the Taiping soldiers. For example, after the invasion, Su-Yin was left without a job. The Chun household and other staff that she worked for ran away to their families or were murdered by the relentless soldiers. The now, treacherous city of Nanjing has left a vast amount of carnage and Su-Yin deliberating about the grieving families that remain. This external conflict has left her full of terror.
During this murder scene, we saw Suzie being approached by her future killer, and lured into the “structure” he had built for the children in the neighbourhood. Following this, the audience sees Suzie growing uncomfortable in the presence of the man, in the underground hut. When it comes to her actual death, the director only shows Suzie being denied the ability to leave, twice, by the killer, before she escapes and runs away into the field. We then see Suzie stumbling along the street, but only her figure is slightly opaque and misty like (attempting to portray Suzie with a ghost like presence). To me, this felt confusing at first, and I felt I needed closure that Suzie was actually murdered.
One of the characters, Suyuan Woo, went through Campbell’s monomyth. Departure; where she loses her twin babies in China. Trials; when she has to overcome the massive obstacle of finding her daughters. Fulfillment; when Jing- mei finds her twin sisters and how Suyuan
The opening paragraph of Sing, Unburied, Sing, reveals the backbone of the novel and it gives readers an insightful manner in how the rest of the novel will progress with the turn of every page. Jojo’s bold claim about death in the first lines, makes death a prominent theme that the characters cannot escape from and it becomes an important sustenance to each of them as they face their personal demons that plague them constantly throughout the novel. The reoccurring theme of death presents a larger and deeper subject matter that goes beyond the traumatization of losing a loved one to death. The first paragraph in addition gives readers a clear picture of Jojo as a character. Similar to The Bluest Eye, Jesmyn Ward presents readers with the set-up of the novel with only a few words from one of the main characters.