The big similarity and subject in both of these stories/photos are family separation, and in The Red Umbrella the children have to leave their family and flee to America to find a new home and a new life. In The Immigration Photo the men are leaving their families by choice because they want to get out of their country, and in both of these text it shows the subject of family separation because both the men in the picture and the children in the story are both leaving their families to find a new life in America. In these texts the author who wrote them feels sympathy because they are separated from their families. The author feels sympathy through writing deeply about how sad and painful it is to leave all of your possessions behind. In the Immigration photo it says “As the only window to the future, you abandon your life” the author is saying that the only way to escape and have a good future is to abandon your old life and start a new one, and leave everyone you know and love
Compare and Contrast The articles about the St. Louis and the Fresno family have many similarities and differences. Some of these similarities are they have both been displaced, they have to adjust to a new life, and of course they're refugees. A few they don't have in common are the years they happened, how many there were, and of course they are all refugees. Lots of refugees that are sent to places have harsh reasons behind them.
Both of these books are similar in ways because the main characters and their families both moved to America from middle eastern countries for better opportunities from the hard rush life back in their home country. Amir, who is from Afghanistan moved out with his father Baba because of the Soviet invasion. Baba couldn't stomach the idea of his country being ruined physically and ideologially by the Communists; so he leaves before it is too late. As a capitalistic businessman, his life and Amir's would have been in danger.
These two dystopian novels and movies are alike in many ways but they are also very different in many ways. In particular, they are similar because they both have main characters that are teens. Furthermore, they are similar because they both have very difficult situations that they are dealing with and trying to find a way to deal with it. Another thing is that in both, there are people that think what they are doing is wrong and that they need to stop. That is a few way that these stories are the similar in some ways.
Response to “Our Fear of Immigrants” In “Our Fear of Immigrants” Jeremy Adam Smith takes a neutral stance on the immigration and anti-immigration argument. Smith begins by telling the story of a 4th grade class at Jefferson Elementary School in Berkeley, California who try to fight back against immigration laws after a classmate of theirs was deported back to his home country. Smith then goes on to compare the 4th graders to the adults of their town who fight for stronger immigration laws asking his readers what qualities the children possess that the rest of the citizens do not to make them react so differently.
Introduction Informative, contemplative, and different are three words to describe “How Immigrants Become ‘Other’” by Marcelo M. Suárez-Orozco and Carola Suárez-Orozco from Rereading America. “How Immigrants Become ‘Other’” talks about unauthorized immigration. More specifically, this source talks about the other side of the issue of unauthorized immigrants; the human face of it all. “How Immigrants Become ‘Other’” depicts the monster from one of Jeffrey Jerome Cohen’s thesis in the article, “Monster Culture (7 Theses).” The monster seen in the source “How Immigrants Become ‘Other’” is the one that Cohen talks about in his fourth thesis, “The Monster Dwells at the Gates of Difference.”
If I told you that to go on vacation you would have to try multi-able times and risk death to go on your vacation, but what if that vacation gave you a new beginning a new reason to work hard a reason to wake up in the morning would you still go. That's the question these immigrants these outsiders this is what they have to go through to come to our country, but yet we still don't want them to come to our country. These people are just like us human beings with the same body parts and interests, but yet we treat them like they are not excepted here that they are outcasts. We are all immigrants to the world to the United States and if we are welcomed why aren't they. They have to go through this struggle of life or death just to come here you
I´m comparing The Red Umbrella by Christina Diaz Gonzalez and “Band-Aid for 800 Children” by Eli Sastow and the common subject in the texts is a sacrifice. There are many similar techniques they use but there are other techniques that are different. The following are some similarities that show sacrifice between the texts The Red Umbrella by Christina Diaz Gonzalez and “Band-Aid for 800 Children” by Eli Sastow. One similarity is they both have a point of view of how Lucy’s thoughts are always with Me or My shown in the text like ¨My head seemed to nod on its own, without any instruction from me¨. Also from Nora Sandigos point of view since she 's the only person who expresses her feeling and speaks throughout the text like “Dios Mio,” she says, my God, because these are not just things she hopes to get done but things she needs to get done — things she is in fact legally responsible for doing”.
Similarities for “The medicine bag” and “Apache girl rite of passage” are that one is that both of them are kids growing up to become adults after they are done with what needs to be done for they can be an adult. Both of the kids had to listen to someone to know what to do when it starts so they can do the best so they can be called adults. They had been very happy to be doing it and they did it and when they were at the end of all of it they have grown up because these kids have more responsibilities to go through now. That is the most important one of all because they are both going through it and it gets emotional to be in the situation like they went through.
Today we are comparing and contrasting two different stories but yet almost alike. The first story is about the great Pilgrims and how they had to flee their country because of religion problems .The other story is about Skookrullah Alizadah and how her and her family had to flee their country also. They sound the same but there story are very different from each other. The reason they had to flee their country and how the traveled to their other home and how they had to survive with a little bit of food and shelter to live.
The themes of both books are both knowledge is power. Both of the settings are around the same time period and they are dystopias. Finally, the characters of the two stories are both lifeless wives and the main characters are against the society. This shows how the two stories are similar by themes, settings, and
Although, they have similarity, the two stories has major differences also. First, both author differs the way they introduce and develop their lead characters to the reader. Second, they also differ in perspective from which their stories are being told. Third, they differs on the choice of settings and how it impact to the stories.
They both relate to each other in a couple of ways how the main characters in both stories hallucinate and have an ambition for something.
The Beginning To The End “Our immigration system is a broken system that needs to be fixed. We need reform that provides hardworking people of good character with a real path towards citizenship” Joe Baca. The Kite Runner, by Khaled Hosseini, has plenty of tough heart string pulling themes. The theme I found most interesting and will be talking about in this essay is Immigration.