He liked his new room and bed. He laid down to rest his body and while doing so Carl fell to sleep. When awaking he traveled to the window where he started to hear the voices again. He backed away and walked to the door and began to hear them again. Carl quickly ran to his bed making sure to stay away from those places.
From the cause of Jamie turning in the shiny glittery earrings they turned out to be the glitter Stinker had ate. Aunt Carol was informed Angelina had put those on her desk, but later on Jamie felt bad Angelina was not allowed to go to the school dance so Jamie admitted she put the earrings on her Aunt’s desk because she thought they were earrings. Also, since everyone has been helping pitch in for Aunt Carlo’s and Uncle Dan’s wedding it was a successful day and both families were now united. To end off, it became a surprise that Stinker and Sticky Buns were going to have puppies. Jamie was happy for her dog but she was mad at Isabella for lying to her and because she was going to be grandma’s with Angelina.
Then she has a realization. “Suddenly Kira knew that although her door was unlocked she was not really free. Her life was limited to these things and this work … Suddenly she wished that she could leave this place … She buried her face in her bedclothes and for the first time cried in despair.”(Lowry 171-172) Kira realizes that she is not really free because she can't leave whenever she wants and that if she were to leave she would most likely be sent to the field of leaving. She also realizes that this work is not an option and she can't work on the robe as she pleases. If she does decide to stop working on the robe she will be sent to the field of leaving and die.
However, there are places wherein she does get out a full sentence of dialogue, but it is just the ramblings of a madwoman. How could the narrator be seen as a feminist when she either does not talk or talks about how “The key is down by the front steps, under the plantain leaf” (Stetson 10). Some may argue that the narrator was driven to this point by her husband and her own curiosity about the grotesqueness of the wallpaper, but they would be incorrect. As the narrator either does not talk or mutters meaningless phrases, it is made apparent that she does not have the sense of mind to advocate for feminism. Now both the narrator's own writing and dialogue have both been debunked as feminist, all that is left are her
Thinking and fearing all sorts of dangers… She rather found herself angry at imaginary people who might try to criticize” (Hurston 125). Unlike with previous marriages, she actually worried about Tea Cake and would be willing to protect him. The happy feelings that Tea Cake had given Janie are told after his death. When Janie is thinking of Tea Cake, the book explains that “The kiss of his memory made pictures of love and light against the wall. Here was peace” (Hurston 193).
I planted my face up against the window as the taxi travelled along the snaking road, captivated by the various new sights, smells and sounds. We arrived at our small apartment atop a bakery which my father had just purchased. Trees were swaying in the wind in joyful sync. Our first days in our new country were both scary and exciting as I anxiously waited for my first day at school. The tall flagpole that would ring like a chime when the rope slapped it on windy days stood out in my memory.
A shriek called out, “Darkpaw, Darkpaw, Darkpaw!” Emeraldpaw looked around, but she couldn’t find any cat that was calling out, but the shrieks kept getting louder and louder. “Help!” she yowled, her eyes flying open, she was in the camp, she wasn’t dreaming anymore. “Are you okay?” asked Sandpaw. “Yeah, I’m fine, just a bad dream,” she replied. “You better get back to sleep or you’ll be really tired during our assessment tomorrow, the sun hasn’t even risen yet,” Sandpaw told her.
Peter seemed so happy and she hated to spoil his evening. She had to tell him, but she would wait a little longer. Tomorrow would be good when she had slept away the last lingering traces of the hangover. The bath made Alison feel a lot better, and she decided to go down to the kitchen to warm some milk with honey. It was a childhood remedy her mother had always insisted on after a nightmare to calm frazzled nerves.
She also would go to the court case, after her father deliberately told them to not go to town. Another thing she does constantly is not let her brother do things alone. Jem would want to go do things alone, but Scout would say “no, I 'm comin’ with you”. Scout is a vital part of to Kill a Mockingbird not only because she is the point of view, but the book would be boring without her even as a supporting role. She is this prominent because of her personality and assertiveness.