Amir remembers this dream of being lost at the moment when Assef and his friends have immobilized Hassan to the ground without his jeans. Wali tells them that his father is of the view what they are thinking about to do Hassan is evil, but Assef says he’s just a Hazara. They refuse to do so, but agree to hold down Hassan. Assef raises Hassan’s exposed backside into the air and takes down his own jeans. Amir thinks of doing something, but runs away instead.
The triangle between the males seems to be most impacted by Hassan. One day at the kite running race, as Hassan is running down Amir’s kite, he encounters Assef and two other boys. As Hassan is maliciously abused and raped, Amir watches him in shock and runs away thinking; “I actually aspired to cowardice, because the alternative, the real reason I was running, was that Assef was right: Nothing was free in this world. Maybe Hassan was the price I had to pay, the lamb I had to slay, to win Baba” (Hosseini 77). This triangle between Baba, Amir, and Hassan is involved in many of the problems found throughout the novel.
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
While wondering what took Hassan so long, Amir went to look for Hassan and the blue kite. He had saw that Hassan was cornered by Assef, Wali, and Kamal in an alley. Amir had the choice to stop Assef from raping Hassan or become a coward and run away because he didn’t want the same fate as Hassan. In the end, Amir ran away and lived with guilt for the next several years, becoming a memory of the past.(Hosseini 75-82) Everything started to go downhill, Hassan and Ali left due to life being unbearable, the Russians invading and the Taliban
The story “Stop the Sun” by Gary paulsen shows the effects of war. The story shows the negative side effects on terry’s father and that his father is trying to protect terry from knowing the truth about war. His father said “you can’t know this his father said, after a time you can’t know this thing”(pg 107). His father is trying to protect his son from being tortured by his memory from the war. This is important because he wants to protect his family.
This evidence is saying that if a the father's son had hit him should be cut off because he should respectful to his father and fallow the rules. This is important because, he should had not struck because he should know what to do. Examples of just laws can first be found in the area of Family law. Document C states that ‘’ I cut off my son’’. In this quote,the author says that if the father does not what to give all his money to his son when he is dead because he might not know to take care of it.
The saddest part was that Amir was there watching from a distance and was unwilling to help his best friend due to his lack of courage and inability to stand up for himself. Up until adulthood, Amir had to carry the baggage of betraying Hassan by not being there when he most needed him, this guilt tormented him to the point where he moved to America with his dad, Baba, as a way to escape his
Following their victory, Hassan goes to retrieve the final kite while yelling back to Amir, “For you a thousand times over!” Hassan is missing for a while leading to Amir’s suspicion of his whereabouts. Hassan had came upon the neighborhood boys who caused him and Amir trouble earlier in the story. The leader of the group, Assef, rapes Hassan. Amir goes searching for him, and watches the whole experience.
Roy decides to go anyway, telling John not to tell anyone as he will be back soon. There Roy gets into a fight and gets hurt and starts bleeding. He is brought back into the house and as the father gets home, he tries to blame his step-mother and John for letting Roy go there. The father favors Roy because he is his real son and John the step-son serves as the scapegoat. Filled with meaningful themes, Baldwin’s most recurring theme is ghetto and poor city violence (F).
After Amir wins the kite fight, Hassan runs off to find the losing kite in order to take it home to Baba as a sort of souvenir. After some time, Amir wonders why Hassan has yet to return the kite. He goes looking for him, and finds him just as he was being raped by Assef
So instead of dealing with it, he just treated Amir like he was a stranger living in his house and paid a little more attention to Hassan. But the stranger, Amir, wanted nothing but his father 's love. After seeing signs that Baba loved a Hazara more than his own son, Amir got jealous. This jealousy taking root inside of Amir may have been trigger to his regretful actions from his childhood in Kabul to his life
(Script). Amir believes this human right violation is not his problem and is unable to do any anything. Later, when he visits the orphan center in Afghanistan, while talking to the director, he gets extremely angry because he heard that children are sold as sex slaves. And he decides not to leave Kabul without Sohrab. In addition, General Sahib called the newcomer Hazara boy, but Amir replies to his father- in- law, “one more thing, General Sahib.
Another turning point in which McCandless lost trust in his father occurs during the revealing of his father’s secret, second family after questioning a number of old family friends. This pushes McCandless past his limit, and results into him rejecting his
Amir is the protagonist and narrator in The Kite Runner. He is a Pashtun and Sunni Muslim. Since the beginning of the book, the reader might believe that Amir is immoral or iniquitous since he would test Hassan’s loyalty and slightly tease him too. A conflicted character, Amir struggles between the logical and emotional sides of his being. Amir is also a coward.
In The Kite Runner, Amir’s desperation for attention from Baba proves to be his most tragic flaw. Due to this, he becomes envious of Hassan and how Baba treats him. Amir’s most significant sin is treating Hassan differently because of this, with the excuse of him being a Hazara. Furthermore, Amir knows that saving Sohrab would be the only way to make it right with Hassan again. After taking the chance and risking his life, Amir redeems himself in the end.