How Doodle 's brother was only thinking of himself. First, he was embarrassed of having a brother that couldn 't walk. Second, he didn 't want to haul him around everywhere. Finally, he wanted someone: to race with, to climb with, and to swim with. Why Doodle 's brother isn 't responsible for his death.
Another example was when Brother taught Doodle how to walk because he did not like having a brother who was different, but in the happiness of the moment when Doodle could finally walk, he thought, “They did not know that I did it for myself; that pride.”(347) This shows that he taught Doodle to walk to benefit for himself. He felt selfish when he realized this was mostly for him and not for Doodle. He was being self-centered, and only think of the benefits for himself rather than
I hate myself for it. Because I don't want the girl, and still, I take it and- I love it!” Similarly to Willy with business, Happy’s attempts at happiness fail to satisfy him. Happy has the same arrogance as Willy and belief that being well-liked and indulging in shallow acts will bring him success, inevitably leading to happiness. The same tragic pattern that occurred with Willys suicide is reoccurring with Happy with his refusal to see things as they truly are and break out of the same dissatisfying cycle as his
Hassan hadn’t done anything to earn Baba’s affections; he’d just been born with that stupid harelip” (Hosseini 46). When Amir says, “I wish I too had some kind of scar that would beget baba’s sympathy”, we can infer that because of Hassan’s harelip, Amir believes that's the only reason why Baba treats Hassan with such care. Because Baba and Amir's relationship isn’t as stable as Baba and Hassan's, Amir shows a bit of jealousy. After Amir says, “It wasn’t fair. Hassan hadn’t done anything to earn Baba's affection”, we can infer that Amir is frustrated that Baba cherishes Hassan and questions himself, what did Hassan ever do?
The innocent actions some take later in life will reward some, and deteriorate others. Holden Caulfield in Catcher in the Rye, by J.D Salinger delays his evitable process of growing up partly because of the tragic events that transpired earlier in his life and his ignorance to reality. However , Chris Mccandless differs from Holden in the fact that he fully understands reality but protests to greed of humans and the material possessions of man and still facing the gruesome consequence of his immaturity. Seymour Glass does not relate to the accepted adult community and further isolates himself from his peers. Although he appears immature, he actually is struggling from PTSD from the war and the picture his has for the violent adult man.
Gene is a character that is insecure, he wants to be like his friend so much that he is willing to lose himself in the process. He was jealous of Finny so much that it made him feel better to think that Finny was jealous his academic achievements and that there was this underlying feud in their relationship. Their friendship at the beginning was shown as ideal and perfect but as the book goes on the reader can see that it is anything but. Gene’s envy for Finny’s athletic capabilities comes from his own insecurities and need to be perfect at everything he takes part in. This drives him to a point where he wants to “become equal” with Finny and he purposefully injures his friend and took away any future Finny had in his
He puts effort into teaching Doodle to walk and swim, but even then he is cruel to his brother. He is not helping Doodle out of compassion but because it is more convenient in the long run. However he can not abandoned Doodle quick enough when Doodle fails his expectations. Ambition can be valuable but ambition is most valuable in the face of adversity. If the narrator had handled his disappointment in Doodle with poise his brother would not be dead.
Much Ado About Nothing Trickery and deceit have played an important role as a theme in Much Ado About Nothing. The characters lied and deceived one another 's however, it helped them to fall in love intensely. Hero, Claudio, Benedick, and Beatrice were the victims of this disaster but they were not the only ones. Throughout the novel there were frequent encounters where they would say something about each other to make them suspect different. Most of this was used to bring Hero, Claudio, Benedick, and Beatrice together but also separate.
Wayne Dyer, an American philosopher, once said, “Problems in relationships occur because each person is concentrating on what is missing in the other person.” This is the protagonist 's main source of conflict in the book, the Kite Runner, written by Khaled Hosseini. Amir and Hassan appeared to have a brotherly friendship. Even though they grew up together, it was intriguing how Hassan develops a brotherly bond with Amir while Amir does not reciprocate the love. By concentrating on what is missing in Hassan, it causes Amir to become separated from the relationship because Amir values social class over his friendship with Hassan, and stems from his jealousy that comes from an idea that Baba favors Hassan. To begin, no matter what, Hassan bravely stands up for Amir.
He is a coward who hides beneath the thinly-veiled lies he tells to make himself seem more than a fat slob who squanders his days drinking to excess. It becomes clear to the reader that to Falstaff is far more concerned with having fun through lewd means then he is with embodying qualities that may deem him “better” to others. Despite his shortcomings, though, Falstaff is a man of uncompromising truth in identity. While he would like to convince others that he is something greater than himself, he is not able to do so. Unlike Hal, Falstaff has no choice to be anyone but himself.