Salinger’s novel, The Catcher in the rye, the protagonist and narrator Holden Caulfield is a sixteen-year-old boy who has just been kicked out of school, Pency Prep, for failing four subjects and not applying himself (Salinger, 1994: 3). The story is told over three day period as Holden wonders the streets New York avoiding going home to tell his parents he has been kicked out of school. He later visits his old teacher, Mr Spencer, who tries to get him in order to no avail. His rebellious spirit leads him to wander alone in New York. Holden is a personification of Camus definition of a rebel; he turning around his hunting hat is a symbolical gesture of refusal to submit to societal values and norms.
The repetition signifies the emptiness he feels and presents the idea that each new day is just like the previous one and nothing will change as time moves forward. The tone of the soliloquy can be interpreted as exhausted because Macbeth has acknowledged that time does not wait for anyone. It keeps moving at a constant rate which produces the image of the soldiers marching towards him when Macbeth was in his castle and life marching forward in a “petty pace” ( Shakespeare V.V. 20 ), making it barely noticeable. This idea of time
At Ballou Senior High, a crime-infested school in Washington, D.C., honor students have learned to keep their heads down. Among the mere handful of students with a B average or better, some plead to have their names left off the "Wall of Honor" bulletin board; others hide during awards ceremonies; only a few dare to raise their hands in class. Like most inner-city kids, they know that any special attention in a place this dangerous can make you a target of violence. But Cedric Jennings, son of a jailed drug dealer, will not swallow his pride, though each day he struggles to decide who he wants to be. With unwavering support from his mother, he studies and strives as if his life depends on it.
That why he dose not take car of Joseph when he is with him in the carnival.When Mr Bytes show Joseph to Treves he laughs at Joseph. He also calls Joseph “misbegotten garbage.” Mr Bytes just wanted to make money off Joseph. He doesn't want to change his feeling for Joseph then he would not want to have him in the carnival.
On one of those deliveries, he sees his father come onto the bus and then get off at an unusual stop. Manu later returns to that stop to find his brother, which he has not seen in some time under a bridge doing heroin. Manu’s father has lied to him about the whereabouts of his brother in order to protect him. No matter the good that Manu has done to try to prosper, his effort is diminished by his circumstances. The product his neighborhood has created has trapped Manu.
In war and love: IIsa, Rick, and Louis find it extremely difficult to maintain neutrality. Rick avoids being involved in anything to do with politics and pretends to be non-partisan. He refuses to say anything about the war and fails to listen to Carl when he makes numerous attempts to inform him of the underground meetings. However, later on, Rick changes from being neutral and becomes committed just as the USA discarded neutrality in 1941. His compassion for the allies is evident in many events, such as when he refused to authorize a Deutsche Bank worker from gaining entry into his Casino back rooms but his links with the allies become more obvious as the movie progresses.
Henry lives out the maxim, “Nothing is at last sacred but the integrity of your own mind,” throughout the whole play, specifically during a scene with Sam and another scene with Deacon Ball. In the scene with Sam, Henry refuses to pay his taxes as an act against conformity and supporting the war, this eventually results to him ending up going to jail. In addition to his act against conformity as a means of not paying his taxes, he also follows his own belief by teaching the way he wants to and questioning if God is an atheist. Again as a result of his beliefs, he ends up getting in trouble by Deacon Ball. At the end of the day, the way Henry lives his life is considered sacred because despite knowing that there will be consequences to his actions, he still follows through with them due to the fact does not care what others think of how he lives his life, he seeks change and is not afraid to act out his beliefs in order to achieve
Frost makes extensive use of using idioms. “Day was all but done,” is an idiom showing us that he was never done working after a day, because a day is never just done. An idiom is used when the boy calls it a day, meaning he’s done working for the day. The title “Out-Out-” shows the boys wants out of misery from working so hard. It shows the readers that he wants out immediately.
In the end, he has words of the wiser to leave the readers stunned and inspired. Ponyboy goes through the first stage of the hero 's journey as shown when he claims he is different from his family and friends and he has good grades which its stereotypical for people of his status not to have good grades. Ponyboy is set apart from the rest of the greasers because he likes to watch movies and books he describes his brothers as “never cracks a book” and “ works to hard to be interested in a story” he also states he isn 't like the other greasers because “ nobody in our gang digs movies and books the way I do”
How the Grinch Stole Christmas (2000) PG Based on the children’s book by Dr. Seuss, the isolated and grumpy Grinch decides to take revenge and destroy Christmas for the people in Whoville. However his plans fail, when he meets Cindy Lou who teaches him the meaning of Christmas. 9. A Christmas Story (1983) PG As Christmas draws near, nine year old Ralphie Parker wants only one present: a Red Ryder Range 200 Shot BB Gun. In order to get one, he tries to convince his parents, teacher, and the Santa Claus from the department store and will do anything to get