Social Differences In Shakespeare's The Kite Runner

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As said by Amir in ' Kite- Runner ' , " Never mind any of those things. Because history isn 't easy to overcome. Neither is religion. In the end, I was a Pashtun and he was a Hazara, I was a Sunni and he was a Shi 'a and nothing was ever going to change that. Nothing ." Many past events have occurred where social differences have influenced mindsets of people, taking the Nazi ideology where removal of Jews from the whole world was thought as a priority .In Afghanistan, till date Shias and Sunnis are segregated, Hazaras are ill -treated and are called mice eating and load carrying donkeys. Pashtuns, on the other hand are the high classed majority. Despite all these contrasts in Race, religion, caste or origin, socials differences are overcome…show more content…
Even if one does follow what the society say Later in life, they always realize what went wrong in their relationship from their mistakes. So did Amir in " The Kite Runner". In the end he realizes how much love he actually had for Hassan, who turned out to be his illegitimate brother. Then, all he could do was look at Hassan in the Polaroid picture given by Rahim Khan and whisk back to the good old days when the two lads spent time reading and listening to stories, climbing up the hills and best of all, flying and chasing kites. Amir realized his mistake and goes back to Afghanistan to get Hassan 's son, Sohrab. It took a long time for him to explain to people why he wanted to take that fragile Hazara boy to United States with him, but he was supported by many people who never thought Hazaras as a low caste. Amir had risked his life when he went into the hands of the Taliban to rescue Sohrab. Just like him, Hans Hubermann in " The Book Thief" aided a Jew while a March to the concentration camps. He was whipped brutally by the Nazi followers, which made him think if he had done something wrong in doing the right. As recalled by Death in 'Book Thief ' “Whoever named Himmel Street has a healthy sense of irony. Not that it was a living hell. It wasn’t. But it sure wasn’t heaven, either.” Little did the world know that a Jew and a German were trying to squeeze blood from a stone and trying to collide two separate worlds. Liesel belived no one but Max. When Max rested on the bed, nearly dead, Liesel always was with him either telling him the weather in Molching or about the Führer. This shows that it isn 't necessary for one to have the same origin, it 's
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