APiper dropped the paper bag on the granite kitchen counter, balancing her cell between her shoulder and the crook of her neck and continuing her conversation while she began unpacking the numerous bags of groceries. • You have to go with us, Diane - Piper protested into the phone while pushing almond milk into the fridge- Alex won’t enjoy her birthday if you aren’t there. • I’m sure Al with prefer to spend a romantic couple of days with her girlfriend – Diane replied sarcastically with a snort – than having her mother tag along. • We traveled a lot this year.
Later on in the story, a quilt that Minnie Foster had been working on was found unfinished. Mrs. Hale had the kind idea for Mrs. Peters to take in the unfinished quilt with her when she brings in a few of Minnie’s personal belongings to take her mind off of
Thursday I stroll into my room, swing open my closet door, and I peer in to see what I am to wear for the night. As always, I end up closing that door after .2 seconds, turn on my heel towards my roommate’s room. “What do you want to wear of mine tonight?” I smile, and open her closet, “What have not worn yet? I want to look hot.”
This new outlook on her life caused Dee to place different values on the items with which she had grown up. She wanted to take the items as things to put on display like art hanging on a wall. Dee even wanted the cherished quilts to “hang them” (Walker, 1973) instead of using them as blankets. As she saw it, to use the quilts for their original purpose would destroy them, or as she said, “Maggie would put them on the bed and in five years they 'd be in rags” (Walker, 1973).
While Dee is asking for the quilts, her mom remembers a time when she offered Dee the quilts before leaving and she replied ," They were old-fashioned, out of style"(Walker 64). This allows the reader to acknowledge that Dee does not fully comprehend the true meaning of the quilts, viewing the quilt as if it was just another object in the world. Later in the story, Maggie becomes upset when Dee was about to take the quilts. The author illustrates Maggie putting snuff in her bottom lip giving ," her face a kind of dopey, hangdog look"(Walker 65). This exemplifies to the readers that through the mother's eyes, Maggie was so extremely upset that Dee was once again going to win by taking the quilts because Maggie truly understands the meaning of the quilts and deserves to not be defeated by Dee.
Wright’s belongings are incomplete and out of place, particularly in the kitchen. The women find this to be abnormal and begin speculating the significance of these items. During one point in the play, Mrs. Hale notices an uneven stitch in Mrs. Wright’s unfinished quilt. She asks Mrs. Peters, “’what do you suppose she was so nervous about?’” Because of the death of Mr. Wright, Mrs. Hale views the stitching in a suspicious manner.
Raymie Clarke, the protagonist, was going to compete in the Miss Florida Tire competition because her dad ran away with a dental hygienist and this was the only way to get him back home. Furthermore, in the book, she found a friend named Louisiana, who had a meltdown because the clerk at the Very Friendly Animal Shelter said her cat was dead. After Louisiana’s meltdown, her grandmother came up with a plan to rescue Louisiana’s cat. Although when they were executing the plan, instead of finding Louisiana’s feline, Archie, they find a dog named Bunny. They brought a cart, so Raymie and her friends do not have to carry the cat, but Louisiana sits in the cart with Bunny.
She is looking closely and intently at the socks as she repairs, it; lips firmly puckered. Covered in a fringe shawl that is red plaid with a cameo brooch placed onto it; dressed in a dark skirt, white long-sleeved shirt, wearing wire-rimmed glasses. There is a table next to her with a blue and white cloth; covered with the many items she loved, including other socks waiting to be mended. Not to mention, the socks seem to be shaped like Africa, which is where his grandmother have resided once before. Some other items include: scissors, a ceramic, bobbin thread, and a glass.
Dee is a girl who lived with her mom and her sister Maggie, but she wasn’t like them at all, she was different than her sister and her mother. Mama was collecting money to take Dee to school in Augusta. Dee liked to be fashionable, she always wanted nice things. Dee changed allot in the story, she changed after she went to study in school.
Injustice versus Justice in And Then There Were None Everyone has varying opinions on the definition of justice and injustice, and acts of which may be seen as fair or unfair to different individuals. A dictionary says that justice is the quality of being just; righteousness; equitableness; or moral rightness.
Ms. Johnson didn't have an education, yet she knew the value of the quilts and she didn’t let a few words from Dee change her decision of giving the quilts to Maggie. Dee leaves her mother’s house quite upset and tells her sister, “You ought to try to make something of yourself, too, Maggie. It’s really a new day for us. But from the way you and Mama still live you’d never know it” (Walker 12).
She makes excuses trying to convince her son Bailey to take them to east Tennessee. The next morning the grandmother was the first one to get in the car. She hid her cat, Pitty Sing in the car in a basket. She didn’t want the cat to be left alone while they were in Florida for three days.
“You should try out for the cooking games” she suggested. Then walked happily away. [He then enters into the great cooking games where he plans to cook a gigantic blue muffin] Blue Muffin Cat bakes his jumbo blue muffin to purrfection and goes to the supply cabinet for a larger tray. “This is my chance!”
“Wait Aastha, where you going?” He asked. Before I could answer his question, I had already zoomed out the door. After getting the sandwich, I found the cat and gave him some baloney. The cat ate it up before I could say the word “baloney.”