In the same neighborhood lives a boy named Tariq, Laila’s best friend. As the war continues, they receive the news about the death of her two brothers. Fariba’s heart shatters into pieces and she’s left numb for days. Time brings along lots of changes with it, Tariq and Laila’s friendship turns into love. A few years later, war reaches Kabul and many people start to leave Kabul as the condition worsens.
This blame sends him on a long lasting way to discover recovered. When Amir starts a new life in the United States he still is living with his guilt from over twenty years ago. At that point his closest companion Rahim approaches him to come back to Afghanistan for a visit. Once there Rahim clarifies that Hassan had been killed and his child Sohrab had been left a vagrant. This becomes Amir's way of redemption.
He told him that his parents were killed during the deportation. Jack and his Uncle were separated at the ghetto, and then soon reunited at the camp Tezebinia. His uncle was killed at that concentration camp. He was the only surviving member of his family. He soon went to Birkenau, where he got Prisoner
I’ll let you keep it so it will always remind you of what i’m about to do,” (TKR pg 73). Later on Hassan moves back to Baba’s with Rahim Khan. The Taliban then decides they want the house and again Hassan gets a choice: give up the house, or get hurt. Hassan decides to stay in the house, so as a result the Taliban shoot him and his wife dead. On page 219 Rahim is telling Amir what happens, he says, “So they took him to the street-...but all i could manage was to whisper no.no.no over and over again,” (TKR 219).
He also told him that Hassan and his wife were brutally murdered by the Taliban. He told him, "There is a way to be good again.". Amir subsequently decided to risk his life to rescue Hassan 's orphan son, Sohrab, and maybe then he can have an ease from the longtime guilt. Hassan in the novel is presented as a Christ figure. A Christ figure is a character who own qualities or experiences and events similar to those of Jesus figure as he is portrayed in the new testament.
Amir is related to the various stories of his violence. For example, Assef once bit a boy's ear off. Also, he would hit Hassan in the head with a rock. Furthermore, he would beat other children with his brass knuckles. One experience in the book, Hassan aims his slingshot at Assef's eye in order to stop him from beating Amir.
Sohrab finally hits Assef in the eye with the slingshot and Sohrab finally gets payback of what he did to him and his father. Hassan would never hit Assef in the eye but finally Assef was punished for the treatment he gave to many Hazaras like Hassan and Sohrab. This event showcases how Sohrab got revenge and finally, not having to deal with Assef ever again. Turning Point Note #1: This quote shows a turning point in part 3 of The Kite Runner. Amir, thinking that Hassan is still alive, finds out that he and his wife, Farzana, was killed by the Taliban.
Amir was successful in forcing him out of his life. Years later, Amir goes to visit an old friend, at which time he learns that Hassan has passed. “‘So they took him to the street-’ ‘No,’ I breathed. ‘-and order him to kneel-’ “No. God, no.’ ‘-and shot him in the back of the head’...But all I could manage was to whisper “No.
You can’t be loyal only when it serves you.” In the novel The Kite Runner by Khaled Hosseini expresses a main idea about loyalty. Throughout the story, the author shows us that a way to be good is to be loyal to family and friends. First of all, because Hassan showed his loyalties lay with Amir, he shows he is honorable. For example, when Hassan and Amir were confronted by Assef and his friends, Hassan protected Amir by threatening Assef with his slingshot. Then Assef backed off and ran away.
Have you ever been involved in a family conflict that was difficult to overcome? In The Kite Runner written by Khaled Hosseini, Amir wishes to gain his father 's attention, recognition, and approval. “It 's important in the beginning of the novel -- as the protagonist feels neglected by his father -- and it becomes important again at the end, in an interesting way” (Singh par. 8). Baba is a wealthy man in Afghanistan.