I stood up and leaped him right in the face so he would back off. He jumped back the second I did so and got into a defensive stance in which his back legs were fully extended, but he put his chest and front legs close to the floor. I stood up ready to pounce on him if he were to bother me again, but he just barked and started to run. Ha i laughed to myself what a punk he is. I heard his dumb paws hit the floor repeatedly until I could barely hear it and the noise started to get
In the short story, “The Last Dog” by Katherine Patterson a guy named Brock leaves the Dome. Brock is probably a teenager and he leaves the Dome to go and explore. The main thing I learned from this story is always try new things even if other people don’t agree. I enjoyed “The Last Dog” because I like how Brock saved the dog. I also liked it because I think I might have helped a dog if I was in that situation.
Then I ran a little bit further, and Zaroff was getting a little nervous that I might win. So Zaroff got Ivan to help, and I made a Uganda Knife trap. It didn’t get Zaroff, but it killed Ivan. Zaroff started chasing me to the ocean. I didn’t have a choice, I jumped into the water and faked my death.
He took advantage of Hop-Frogs time and any potential he had. In addition Hop-Frog was also justified from the fact that he was a joke his whole life. The King loved when he quivered and squirmed, forcing him to do things he did not want to do: “But the King loved his piratical jokes, and took pleasure in forcing Hop-Frog to drink…” (Poe 2). The King and his ministers all laughed and took in pleasure when Hop-Frog had tears in his eyes from the mercenary act the King performed. Making a joke from his sadness.
He was very good at sharing his toys with me and asking his parents and brother if they would like to join. J was able to follow and give smple instructions but he definatly had a particular way he wanted it done and was bossy and defiant if it was not done his way. At one point I was confused at what he was asking of me and so I built the bridge “wrong” he knocked it over but felt bad and gave me a hug then wandered off th get an instruction book on how he wanted me to bulid the bridge. J stayed intrested in this activity for 45 minutes and he helped me until the bridge was complete. These are all indicators of healthy social- emotional development in a 4 year old.
The boys often dance around it, chanting, and becoming animals. After chanting the boys are inhuman and let their inner evil out, nearly killing people. After a chant, Robert is the poor victim to one of these inhumane crazes. The text demonstrates the inhumanity in this quote, “The circle moved in and round. Robert squealed in mock terror and then real pain.
In this book, Henry plays and loves his troublemaker dog Ribsy always. But why would a boy play with his dog always and get into trouble too? I believe that it’s because he found Ribsy, lives with Ribsy, and loves Ribsy. Also, Ribsy chooses Henry when the boys have a fair contest about deciding who will take Ribsy. Ribsy had chosen his loving owner, Henry.
For instance, the way how he spend his time and how he became a man when his pet die establishes a stronger example. In this manner, even it was difficult with all the work the fawn required he always make the time. And, at the end of a long day, including school and chores, Jody would rush outside to play and train it because this would put a smile on his tired face. Jody really enjoyed his fawn and it take the place of his brother and friend. So, when Flag was dead everything he use to love in nature, even the sing of the frogs, come to be sadness.
While George and Lennie buck barley in the movie, George sees Lennie hauling by himself as much as two other guys haul together and he smiles as if he would if he were proud of his own son. George also must give Lennie orders and care for him just as though Lennie were his own child. While Curley beats up Lennie, George must yell, “Get him Lennie,” because Lennie doesn’t know what to do. At the beginning of the novel, George orders Lennie to wait for him in the brush by the river if he ever gets in trouble. Similarly, when Lennie starts taking his pup out too much, George advises him to put the pup away since he doesn’t realize he will hurt
Bob Cratchitt is the poor employee that works for Scrooge, and even though Scrooge so mistreats him, he remains a loyal and grateful employee. Bob Cratchitt has a large family he feeds with his small salary, he is always happy and willing to continue working. The most important thing about Bob Cratchitt is his son Tiny Tim, who is very sick and in need of medical attention that Bob cannot afford. Tiny Tim will later be an important part of the reason why Scrooge becomes good again, as Scrooge feels that he should help him, so he does not