Amir couldn’t live with the guilt, so he framed Hassan for stealing objects from the house. Therefore he was responsible for the removal of Hassan and Ali from his family’s home. Years later, after Amir gets married and became succesful as a writer, he still has a hard time dealing with his guilt. As a result, Amir spends the rest of his life trying to find redemption
Throughout his story, Amir struggles to redeem himself in Baba’s eyes for the several reasons. Baba has always detached himself from Amir emotionally which leads him to believe it stems from Baba’s wife dying after giving birth to Amir and holding him responsible for it. However, Baba also sees how Amir gets pushed around by other boys in the neighbour and never fights back. Baba says,“ A boy who won’t stand up for himself becomes a man who can’t stand up to anything,” (Hosseini 23) since Amir fails to stand up for himself as child, he strives to redeem himself by proving he has courage to stand up for himself in the future. Eventually, Amir redeems himself as a man when he graduates from high school in America and Baba tells him, “I am moftakhir, Amir,” (Hosseini 105) that he is proud of his son.
Many may believe that full redemption is unattainable, but with the right mindset and motives, it is possible to redeem oneself. The symbol of the kite represents not only guilt, but also Amir’s futile attempts for redemption. With this in mind, Amir’s longing for Baba’s love, the assault from Assef, and Sohrab’s journey all come full circle in the end and show that Amir can mend his mistakes once and for all. After years of standoffish treatment from Baba, Amir believes that he needs to redeem himself in his father’s eyes to reconcile for the death of his mother. At such a young age Amir, “always felt like Baba hated, [him] a little.
Atticus teaches his children, Scout and Jem the important lesson of placing oneself in another’s position before going to judge him or her by asking them not to bother a character called Boo Radley. Boo Radley, a man never seen outside his house, ever, has superstition and rumors about him in the society of Maycomb since he never comes out. When Scout and Jem cannot get Boo to come out of his house, Scout remembered that earlier, Atticus had told her that “‘...if [she can] learn a simple trick, [she’ll] get along a lot better with all kinds of folks. [She’ll] never really understand a person until [she considers] things from his point of view...until [she climbs] into his skin and [walks] around in it’” (39). Atticus knows that there is a reason why Boo Radley does not come out of his house, why he told Scout and Jem not to bother him.
In Khaled Hosseini’s novel, The Kite Runner, Amir struggles to cope with his inaction during Hassan’s rape. Overwhelmed with guilt, Amir devises a plan to get Hassan and Ali dismissed so they would no longer be a constant reminder of all the times Hassan had protected him and his failure to do the same. The guilt of betraying Hassan burdens him for years, and even after he and Baba move to America, he carries the weight of his actions with him. However, after he accepts Rahim Khan’s request to rescue Sohrab and bring him to safety, Amir strives to leave behind the selfishness and cowardice he had previously succumbed to. Amir progressively begins to forgive himself for his injustices towards Hassan as he recognizes his evolution from a coward
According to (http://www.sparknotes.com/lit/the-kite-runner/themes.html) “Amir becomes exactly the sort of coward Baba worried Amir would become” (1). This obvious guilt made Amir feel like a helpless coward. These feelings would be nightmares for him for many years to come. Irony may also lead to one forgiving him or her self. In Hosseini’s novel Amir later discovers an important piece of information that could change his life forever.
The main event that betrayal is shown is when Amir did not speak up while Hassan was abused. Hassan has stood up for Amir in every circumstance. That is utter betrayal to do that to someone you consider your brother. To even worsen the situation, Amir said that Hassan stole his watch which led to Ali and Hassan moving away. Another instance betrayal is shown is how Baba is Hassan's father which means that he betrayed his best friend Ali.
In the course of the play Haemon presents himself as a defender of Antigone 's actions and sense of morality which involves her determination to bury her deceased brother, Polyneices who has been sentenced as a traitor by Creon. The father and son part in anger, as he demands his father to make the right judgment for Theban society by granting Antigone’s request, while his father follows his obstinate path of aggression. Haemon’s actions eventually lead him to commit suicide due to his desperate situation, this eventually leads to the death of his mother when she also takes her own life. The death of his family ultimately lead to Creon 's insanity at the play 's climax.  Haemon 's entrance in Antigone takes place right after he was informed of father’s verdict on Antigone’s life.
Amir’s Redemption in The Kite Runner In The Kite Runner, Khalid Hosseini writes that Amir makes mistakes, and because of that, it takes his entire life to redeem himself. Throughout The Kite Runner, Amir is looking for redemption. One of the reasons why Amir redeems himself was to fix the wrong he did to Hassan in his childhood. On the other hand, many may believe that Amir didn’t earn anything and rather wasted his time in Afghanistan. It might be thought that Amir did not revert his wrong to Hassan and did not redeem himself.
“Maude Clare” was an excellent poem that Rossetti worked hard on. “Despised and Rejected” is about a young man who got bullied when he was younger, and now he wants to get away from the people that lowered his self-esteem. The young man’s so-called friends are trying to call out to him and call him “friend.” The young man’s “friend’ is pleading to let him into the young man’s house, but after all the years of torture and brokenness, the young man is not letting anyone lower his self-esteem. Eventually, the young man’s “friend” walked away and found another
You will never again refer to him as a Hazara boy in my presence. He has a name, and it is Sohrab.” (Script). This bold phrase clearly shows that Amir will defend human rights violations no matter who in abusing the right. His wife says “it felt so real”. Amir expresses great effort in defending on human rights, which gives him redemption from his early betrayal, ignorance and cowardice.