On the flip side, Dog helps by bringing Magpie to his cave to make her feel safe. He wanted to have Magpie feel safe. Finally, Dog also brought Magpie to the lake. When they looked in the water, Magpie saw that things were okay. Another similarity between the two books is that Magpie and Tricia are pessimists, but with the help of Mr. Falker and Dog, both Tricia and Magpie have character change where they use to have self-pity to feeling confident.
Her use of imagery paints a picture for the readers which ultimately helps to make learning the writing process easier. For example, when she says “the critics would be sitting on my shoulders, commenting like cartoon characters”, this creates a humorous and memorable image of shoulder sized critics (Lamott 469). This step in the process is unusual from what other authors say, yet it’s interesting which engages the reader. Lamott also uses similes and metaphors throughout the essay to explain what it is like for most struggling writers. She states “we all often feel like we are pulling teeth” when it comes to constructing and composing a piece of work (Lamott 468).
No matter the circumstance, one should always analyze the good in the current situation. The same relates to the novel, The Book Thief. The author, Markus Zusak, does a remarkable job in showcasing how the characters made the best of the worst. Liesel’s interest in reading books has been of great benefit to her and even in some cases, others. Rosa Hubermann was initially portrayed as a character who is always grumpy and rude to Liesel.
Grendel has some very monster like qualities, but he is not violent and Grendel is a character who is capable of learning, thinking ,etc. and communicating. I think that grendel 's curiosity is his best feature. Grendel knows that his actions are mean, but he still loves doing them and unable to see why he likes doing it so much. Grendel has been at war with the Dane sand it was "twelfth year of his very stupid personic war" (5).Grendel knows that
Children have absolutely nothing to worry about since they are just kids there are naturally innocent. Once they see the cruel and unreasonable world, they learn about sympathy and lose their innocence. In “To kill a Mockingbird” by Harper Lee, sympathy is a significant example Scout and Jem learn about sympathy at the same time losing their innocence. Throughout the novel, Jem learns to be sympathetic to others such as when he realizes that Boo Radley has problems. Right away Scout, Jem, and Dill had made up this amusement game which they used to torment Boo, at the same time atticus discovered out and advised them to be sympathetic towards Boo.
Examples of this maturation are shown when he explains, "It was good that God kept the truths of life from the young as they were starting out or else they’d have no heart to start at all" (284). Our view of the story changes as well when we notice that Grady 's life of adventure and experiences turns into tragedy and misfortune. His life is more about loss than accomplishment to the point where his life is an ultimate failure. By the conclusion of this story Grady has undergone a complete change. First person point of view used by McCarthy has ended up being a very successful way of telling the story.
The characters that S.E Hilton writes about are very well devolved for a short novel like this one, they are also memorable to the readers. Ponyboy Curtis is the main character and the narrator of the book, and he talks a lot about how he feels about various things throughout the novel. He isn 't like the stereotypical guy who bottles up their emotions to seem more like able by the ladies, and actually, a lot of women look for a guy like Ponyboy because he shares how he feels. Johnny Cade is a kid that gets beat up by his family but he is never really angry about it. He has a friendly but paranoid demeanor to his personality, and he is loved by his second 'family ', which is just Greasers.
He uses the straw man in many instances, including in “Something Borrowed” and “The Ketchup Conundrum.” This theory is effective because it allows the reader to see both sides of the story; instead of only viewing one side. This minimizes the likelihood of biased reading. The straw man theory is necessary in writing, and it helps with the completion of all writing pieces, including in Malcolm Gladwell’s “What the Dog
Perhaps the most important theme topic of the story would regard cross-generations. The theme is also explicitly stated in the dialogue of the cross-generational characters. In the story, a wise old man tells an immature young boy “Nobody believes a liar…even when he is telling the truth!” Adolescents can benefit from a collaborative discussion focusing not only on the ideas of honesty and responsibility, but on their personal experiences where they learned from someone significantly older or younger than themselves. V. “Flowers of Algernon” by Daniel Keyes “Flowers of Algernon” by Daniel Keyes is a great source of science fiction, where students can benefit from reading about experiments, medical diagnostics, and disabilities. Not only will students be able to relate what they are reading in English/ Language Arts to what they are learning in Science, but students will also be able to discuss and analyze the theme in the story.
First person narrative is often used because it allows the reader to better understand the context of the text and the story becomes more intimate for the reader. On the other hand, the short story, "The Lady with the Dog" integrates the use of third person limited narrative. Third person limited narrative is used when authors only want the reader to know the thoughts and feelings of a specific character. With third person limited narrative, the narrator is not a character within in the story. This form of narrative presents minimal thoughts of one character while the rest of the characters are presented independently.