Whereas running the kite Assef threaten Hassan with his companions who tries to take the kite. Hassan’s denial of handing over the kite caused mercilessly attack and assault by Assef and his evil friends. This occurrence not only proves amazing bravery of Hassan but also shows weakness of Amir, who watched the incident and kept
In the novel The Kite Runner by Khaled Hosseini, there are some very intriguing comparisons and stark differentiations between the father and son, Hassan and Sohrab. The two are both victims of sexual abuse, they both save Amir from harm, and yet their childhoods and personalities are very different. Hassan and Sohrab are sexually abused by the same man, Assef. When Hassan and Amir compete together in the kite flying tournament, everything starts out perfectly. They work together as a team and manage to cut everyone else’s kites out of the sky.
Eventually, Hamlet shows his father a play and Claudius realizes that Hamlet is clearly aware of his murder. Outraged Claudius sends Hamlet away to England. In the play, Hamlet has a long relationship with Horatio. “Now might I do it pat, now he is praying, And now I’ll do’t.” (Hamlet 3.3.77-79). Hamlet kills Claudius and he later dies.
However, he murdered Polonius impulsively. Hamlet’s inability to make decisions properly led to his impulsive actions, which caused the death of the people he cared about. He had many opportunities to kill Claudius and complete his revenge before anyone else died, but he refused to act. Hamlet himself realized that and said, “But I am pigeon-liver 'd and lack gall / To make oppression bitter.” Hamlet didn’t feel he was capable of righting the wrong Claudius committed. If Hamlet had accepted Claudius as king and forgiven his mother or had completely committed to carrying out revenge, the play would have ended much differently, but Hamlet’s indecisiveness presented him from doing either.
As a whole, this story is full of pain, disappointment, and lack of trust. Hamlet trusted no one and it got him far, but not far enough. Claudius trusted a selected few and still ended up being killed by Hamlet. Even though Hamlet got revenge for his father's murder he was too late. This combat scene between Laertes and Hamlet have the readers at the edge of their seats.
O, vengeance!” (Hamlet 568-82). Hamlet feels pity for himself for being in such a horrible situations with his father’s death, his mother’s quick marriage, and his depression but he is angry at himself for not doing anything about his situation, for not avenging his father against a horrible person. He does not create a revenge plan, he does not speak for his father, etc. He is frustrated and angry because wanted to avenge his father but he does not follow through with his desires. Hamlet then begins to fire up with anger and motivation for revenge against Claudius.
There are several theories about why Hamlet delays in killing his Uncle, King Claudius. As the son of a murdered noble, Hamlet is obligated to avenge the death of his father. It’s a law, but he must first talk with god to ensure his safety in his journey and that taking vengeance will not send him straight to hell. The act is never performed until the end of the play. Quite some time after Hamlet discovered Claudius was his father 's killer.
The audience is never entirely sure of Hamlet’s mental state as he begins his, rather short, fake acting career until he accidentally murders Polonius while under the impression that he was Claudius. His senseless act of violence is highlighted by his mother’s cry of, “Oh, what a rash and bloody deed is this!” after watching her son commit cold-blooded murder right in front of her, tells the audience just how insane he had become (III.iiii.28). This is again proven by his brazen act after, declaring that Polonius was to blame for his own murder and calling the man a “wretched, rash, intruding fool” (III.iiii.32). These actions bring Hamlet’s character ever closer to becoming his uncle in that he, like his uncle, was willing to do anything, even commit murder, to get what he wanted - the throne for Claudius and Claudius’ blood for Hamlet. Shakespeare goes even further with the morbid irony by having Claudius’ son just as desperate to kill Hamlet for murdering his father as Hamlet is to kill Claudius for the exact same reason.
Hassan was both mentally and physically stronger than Amir. The very first page of the book talks about a sin committed by Amir. After the kite flying event, Amir witnesses Hassan getting raped. However, he stands behind a wall, silently. Instead of speaking up for Hassan, Amir gets angry with him and avoids him.