Jay shot Jimbo, the big monkey, with a been shooter. Jay had the equipment to catch the monkeys, but he got mad because Jimbo was making fun of him, so Jay shot Jimbo with a small rock. Jimbo was mad so, he chased Jay. Jay was mad, I understand the situation. If I were him, I would have done the same thing.
Throughout the novel “To Kill a Mockingbird,” written by Harper Lee, the readers can see how Scout changes her view about Boo Radley. Because of their nosiness, Jem, Scout, and Dill try to drag Boo out his house and to the outside world. Their innocence actions combine with Boo’s actions have changed the image of Boo, in their mind, from “inside the house lived a mavolent phantom” (10), a person that kills cats, eats squirrels, poisones pecans… to a neighbor that they can trust who saves them from Bob Ewell, “Boo was our neighbor” (373). The readers can see a great change in their relationship. At the beginning, the children can’t even come near Boo’s place without palpitation, but at the end, Scout is comfortable enough to walks Boo up to
Another instance of the universe undermining Monkey, can be later seen in the battle scenes between Monkey and Vaisravana in chapter IV. Within this chapter, the Jade Emperor sent the heavenly guard Vaisravana to seize Monkey and bring him back to heaven to be arrested. However, it is found later on after the wounding of both his top guard and his son, Prince Natha, that they both in dismay questioned “with a fellow with such powers as this, how are we to bring him to heel?” (50). A core issue found in the plot development of this book can be found in the lack of admittance that someone as crude and annoyingly confident can only be dealt with through confident ways. This is seen in the end resolve of chapter four to simply deal with him through giving him a position in heaven that
Here they help their brother. They have to help him because he is blind and is deathly afraid of water. When Hollypaw and Lionpaw do this you can see that family is there, they always have your back. They do this other times. For example a quote from the book says, Brambleclaw had picked up Jaypaw by the scuff and edging downward with the young cat dangling from his jaws like a kit(Warrior Outcast).
Some details that support this are that the swallow bird was locked in a cage urging to fly under the rice moon, but people were stopping him! In the story is states, “The boy trades a pair of his mother’s best brocade slippers for the swallow and lifts the cage to look at the bird. “I promise to take care of you, little bird, the boy murmurs”. The cliff swallow coos, How I would like to fly under the rice moon!” This boy is stopping the bird from getting under the rice moon just like all the characters, but none of them can understand what the bird is saying! The author uses the characters to express the theme by placing the swallow in a cage, and making the rest of the characters except the sick girl be against the bird and stop him from going under the moon which was what the bird originally wanted to do.
Mr. White, the main protagonist, pulled the Monkey’s Paw out of the fire in curiousity (pg 187). He look at it with ignorance and wished foolishly after being warned (pg 189). When his son went off to work and never came home, he and his Wife fell into depression (pg 191). Sadness drove them to bring him back any possible way, and it was his Wife who suggested taking the action of wishing him back (pg 192). He brought the paw up and wished out
How are the Bandar-log from “Kaa’s Hunting” like bullies? Throughout the story all the Bandar-log did was create chaos and bully hurt animals.The Bandar-log are liars, thieves, and cheaters just like real life bullies. The Bandar-log believe they are better than everyone in the jungle and abuse hurt animals for attention and amusement. The author Rudyard Kipling portrays the Bandar-log as uncivilized monkey people with no law. The Bandarlog speak and think they are better than everybody else.
When Jin gives himself up in hopes to please and impress Amelia he does so to gain the approval of her because he wants to feel important in her life, like he has an impact on her decisions when in reality Amelia is the one impacting Jin. Amelia has such a colossal influence on Jin, that Jin is willing to forfeit his soul for her to notice him. Plus, in the graphic novel, American Born Chinese, the Monkey King modifies his habits and the manner he rules his kingdom simply because he felt excluded. Due to the fact that the Monkey King was thrown out of a party because he didn’t wear shoes, “the morning after the dinner party the Monkey King issued a decree throughout all of flower-fruit mountain: All monkeys must wear shoes” (55). The Monkey King wishes, more than his life, to not only please other, but for others to want to please him.
One of the stories is the Monkey King and his adventures with Pig for Buddha. Told by Poh-Poh to Jook-Liang, the child fascinates the marvels of the hero - the Monkey King - and wishes reality to reflect off of the stories. This myth later seen as a reality to Jook-Liang, as their guest, Wong Suk, looks like the Monkey King, “the Monkey King of Poh-Poh’s stories, disguised as an old man bent over two canes” (Choy 18). The legends of the Monkey King helps the blossoming of Liang’s and Wong Suk’s friendship, both getting the benefits of being together; Liang, the attention she never received, and Wong Suk, the family he never had. Another myth mentioned in this novel is the story of the Fox Lady, which is seen when Jung-Sum meets Poh-Poh for the first time.