The reader can infer that Mother tended to blame others for the Airedale’s(Muggs) actions by reading the scenarios of each blame and seeing that Mother was always sending the blame back on the person that Muggs attacked. Thurber adds many details about the way that Mother reacts to Mugg’s actions and he really shows how the family feels to not only the Mother 's’ reactions, but towards the person that Muggs has attacked. The reader can speculate the emotions of the family and the Mother’s emotions towards the Airedale. In paragraph 5 it explains how one morning the iceman came to the house and Muggs had bit the iceman as he was dropping off a block of ice. “If you didn’t think he would bite you, he wouldn’t, Mother told him.” This gives evidence
The children never admit to her accusations, which upsets the governess to sure a high degree that she even starts to blame the children of conspiring against her. All of the governess mental episodes is all just a lead up to prove that she is mentally insane. The governess believes she can see people that have passed away, and she views them as very dark and evil. There have been past caretakers involved with the uncle and children that were at the house frequently before her, and some have even passed away. The governess then had claimed to see some of the past workers, that have passed away.
One incident where Mother blamed someone for Muggs biting her was on page 1 paragraph 3 where mother says “I wouldn’t be associated with such a man. Muggs could read him like a book”. another incident where mother took his side was on page 2 paragraph 4 where it states that she always used the fact that he never bit someone more than once as an argument in his favor; furthermore, on page 2 paragraph 5 Muggs bit the ice man and mother 's reaction to it was to immediately blame the ice man for it. She said that if he wouldn 't have thought Muggs would bite him he wouldn 't have. on page 3 paragraph 7 is says that Muggs bit quite a few people and that it was not the fault of mugs but of the people that were bitten.
In William Golding’s Lord of the Flies, the book showed how Piggy and some of the little ones got bullied. When Ralph met Piggy on the island Piggy said that the people in his school called him Piggy, so Ralph started calling him piggy and so did everyone else. In this day and age bullying still isn’t ok. It’s never been ok to bully other kids. Bullying really does hurt other kids feelings and that’s not ok. We think that it is the schools and parents place to stop bullying. If the school confronts it but the parents don’t, their child will think it’s ok to bully other kids at home instead of at school.
When she tells me that my father isn't coming home I’ll believe it. As long as she says Father is coming home, the I’ll believe that”(15). Meg is clearly offended when the principal told her to face the facts. The narrator stated, “one of the boys had said something about her dumb baby brother. At this she’d thrown the books on the side of the road and tackled him with every ounce of strength she had”(1).
Her grandma tries to warn her when she first meets Glen about the trouble he could be, but she ignores her saying that her granny doesn’t know him like she does. Glen and Anney get married, and Glen becomes quite skilled with hiding what goes on behind closed doors with Bone. He is not afraid to openly abuse her in front of Anney though, who then does nothing short of yelling. Glen grabs Bone drags her into the bathroom, and slams her shoulder into the frame. Anney cries for him to stop, but does nothing to stop him from beating her daughter (Allison
From his parents, he barely gained the warmth of being in a complete family. As Ponyboy said, “His father was always beating him up, and his mother ignored him, except when she was hacked off at something, and then you could hear her yelling at him clearly down at our house. He hates that worse than getting whipped…If it hadn’t been for the gang, Johnny would never have known what love and affection are” (Hinton P.12), we can clearly known that Johnny’s parents were extraordinarily violent to Johnny. Due to the charac- teristic of Johnny’s father, the hereditary gene of violence affected fixed some of Johnny’s personal- ity. Also, Johnny was only the one who serves as a vent to his parents’ anger.
So she sacrificed her job to take care of her son, even though it was a risk because they needed the money. Also, in the book Zopa gets arrested by Captain Shek because the Captain assumed that Sun-jo was on the mountain illegally(which he was). All of the porters and Sherpas risked their jobs and tried to get Zopa out of the situation. Over a walkie, Josh states, “As soon as the porters and Sherpas herd about Zopa’s arrest, they all gathered around Shek’s headquarters to hold a silent vigil. Shek tried to disperse them, but they wouldn 't budge.”(175) The Sherpas and porters really care about Zopa and they were willing to sacrifice their important jobs to save him.
Upon further reflection, I started hating the Nazis more and saw how unscrupulous they were to the Jews. Also, this affected Bruno and Shmuel a lot too, because now they won 't ever become friends and now they see how just unfair this is. And now the kids have to deal with the same problem, which is not right because the kids didn 't even do anything. For example, when Bruno asked his older sister Gretel why he can 't go to the other side of the fence, and why they had to be kept away from us, and this is her reply, “The fence is there to stop them from coming over here… We’re the opposite, so the different live on this side of the fence and the Jews live on that.” Bruno now understands more clearly why he can 't go to the other aspect of the wall and why they are separated, which makes a big impact on him because he now knows that Shmuel and Bruno aren 't meant to be
Unlike my father, my mother is very strict. When I was a teenager, my mother would punish me for simple mistakes. I remember her spanking my brothers and me for not cleaning the dishes well. One the other hand my father do not believe in spanking children. As a child, I loved going to my father’s house for the weekend; he would let me get away with being disobedient.