At the beginning of the revolution in 1978 she fell in love with the neighbor son, so they were talking by letter that Marji helped her to write, But the relevant point, is not that, it is that when the boy realized that Merhi was the maid of Merji’s family they had to stop talking. So in this chapter Merji’ father affirm in a frame ‘’because in this country you must stay within your own class’’ and then Merji said ‘’But it is her fault that she was born where she was born?’’(p.37) this last sentence expressed how kids mind is crucially dominated by the society stereotyped that were more notorious in the revolution in 1980’s.The personality of Merhi is showed in her beliefs, for example when she was angry because her parents agree with the social classes, she represent how mature she is , and no matter if she has to obey the law , she is going to analyze and to has their own
One example of this is when her father took different ways home from work, so the Taliban would not know where he was. She was able to survive a shot to the face from the Taliban who were determined to kill her. Fame, power, and role models also played a large part into Malala’s story, she grew up idolizing her father, and Benazir Bhutto. However, some power was used against her, in Fazlullah’s case he used the fear of the people to take over the land. He was able to get so powerful, that he was able to wage war against Pakistan.
Reporter Kelly Wallace, from CNN writes a piece about Catherine Pearlman, a mother of two who said her daughter was, now 13 was told by her teacher she couldn 't wear her yoga pants to school because “ Boys would get turned on and then be embarrassed.” The article then goes on to show the mothers anger towards the sexuall “lessson” that was made to her daughter. Her daughter was just 13. She does not understand why the outfit her mother bought her is wrong. It is not just this one teacher who has this mindset Kosher Casual writes their five benefits of dress code. One being that it forces students to promotes good behavior.
The readers can see the transition of cultural background by noticing details within the image, for example, character’s clothing and how they dress themselves up. The transition of clothing and fashion represent cultural backgrounds that create struggles for Marjane and her search in self identity. The necessity of Iranian girls wearing veils indicates the regime taking over Iranian society further effect Marjane’s belief towards her identity. The first part of the book presents the background history of this graphic novel by saying, “In 1979 a revolution took over place. It was later called The Islamic Revolution” (Satrapi 3).
Perspective’s influence in Persepolis by Marjane Satrapi Marjane Satrapi’s biography, written about her childhood in Iran, could not have been emulated by anyone else. Persepolis is written from Satrapi’s specific, personal account of the time, which means the entire story is laced with perspective and personality. The reader journeys through her upbringing and her growth, the ebb and flow of her life as she tries to grow up as a young woman in this unstable nation. This story is unique, special; it can’t be copied. This is due to her distinct perspective developed by her family, her class, her faith, and more.
The revolution lasted just about a year, from January 1978 to February 1979. The goal of the Iranian revolution was to overthrow the Pahlavi Dynasty. Marjane’s parents, grandparents, and uncle were activists during the revolution. Each character in the novel played an important part in Marjane’s perception of the social relations by the role they portrayed in the Iranian revolution. In Iran people either followed the new regime or the old regime.
In my mother's case, she grew to learn what her society expected of women through the treatment of her friends by their families and also from her own family with regard to household expectations. None of her friends had a mother that worked so they were taught that "they would get married and take care of the family and household, and really not do anything" (Atluri 2018A). This played a significant role in the way view how they should live their lives since they grew up believing that men played the superior role in the household and they were simply supposed to sit back and allow the men of the household be the primary breadwinner of the household while they were just viewed as baby-makers and
But Nancy made a decision to leave the relationship despite her parent’s pressure. Everyone from her parents to her siblings to her uncles and aunty, felt she made the wrong decision. But she never cared about they opinion. Nancy made her decision based on her happiness and been tired of her parents controlling her. Just has the song says “Don't let them control your life, that's just how I feel” (nico and vinz, paragraph 3).
Marjane also comes to a realization about the difference in social classes for her maid, Mehri. She thinks about a time when Mehri had fallen in love, but because their social classes were very different, Marjane’s father steps in the way and stops the romance between the two. Marjane gets frustrated at her father's decisions and ask him why their love was impossible, her father replies, “ Because in this country you must stay within your own social class.” (Satrapi 37). Marjane's perspective on social classes affects her perspective of the revolution. She believes that social classes was simply the reason for the revolution in the beginning.
Hasan and Menon (2004) discusses about the lives of Muslim women of India. It depends on far reaching review exploration and hands on work, the first of its kind done on Muslim ladies in India. It breaks down the contemporary condition of instruction, business opportunity, and marriage and other key markers of improvement that guide subjective change in the life of women. This book relies upon on a survey across the country study of more than nine thousand