Presenting Issues: Natasha is a student who went overseas to study alone. As she is alone in a foreign country, she has no friends and often feels alone. While she was overseas, she met a male friend whom showed her the care and concern that she needed. Thus, she got into a relationship with him. Their relationship were running smoothly but the guy started persuading her for sex and Natasha feels pressurized by it.
This includes Dokka and Ramzan’s acquisition of the pistol, Dokka and Akhmed’s kidnapping, Sonja’s stress over Natasha’s disappearance, and most notably, Natasha’s own death. One of the main themes in the book revolves around the insignificance of events can lead to the significance of others. As Natasha’s life meets with Dokka, Akhmed, and Sonja’s lives, all of them meet in both random occurrences, and in life changing events. Dokka and Akhmed’s kidnapping happened because of the colonel’s death, which was revealed as Natasha’s doing. Although Natasha happened to be the woman who delivered Havaa, this turns into her getting gifted the pistol, and ultimately shooting the colonel.
She suffered from severe bipolar disorder and anorexia and to make matters worse her parents had limited health insurance. But no amount of hardship is an excuse for what she did. When she was 17 Natasha became the leader of her own band of misfits. She saw links to Satan everywhere – even in her own name which spelt backwards is “Ah-satan”. Together they planned a road-trip/killing spree intending to shock the world before disappearing over the border.
The strength of the women’s performances clarifies that the sisters rule their fading aristocratic home, but the end of their class privilege is signaled when Natásha instantly begins running the household after she marries their brother, Andréy (a soulful, befuddled, and finally furious Josh Hamilton). Chekhov invests in Natásha all the uncouth flailing of what he saw as the ascending middle-class. Her terrible French accent horrifies the sisters, who palpably dislike her, even before she begins reassigning their bedrooms so that her baby can have the house’s best air and light. She moves Ólga and Irína farther into the house’s lower regions, dismantling their power and their right to their own property. And, of course, one of Natásha’s
The already extreme disappointment with the character of Baba festers in this scene, with a non-powerful, disappointing speech which supposedly acts to save the woman. In my mind I had this pictured as one of Baba’s most valiant moments, where he does indeed save this woman from being raped, with a most dominant and authoritive piece of dialogue. However she is merely saved, not by Baba; however by a Russian official who walks over and tells the vile (who we pictured to appear viler than he is) man to step aside. To be honest, I was expecting the crazy Russian official to shoot him with his AK-47 at any given moment. By this time in the film, though, almost an hour has drifted by.
Sasha is a Caucasian who is born in the upper middle class and is considered to be living in the more wealthy neighborhood of Oakland compared to Richard. The book gives background information of these two characters and how they ended up meeting and causing this accident. Greendale review talks about how the story helps “raise awareness about the unprecedented level of violence inflicted on transgender people.” This story is set to show the need for representation of the transgender people. The scene in which the reviewer uses to describe the mistreatment of the agender community was the scene in which Richard sees Sasha sitting on the bus.
Trethewey associates with his character because their lives were very similar including their names. Joe Christmas was found as an orphan on Christmas day. In line 13-14, the poem indicates that “Natasha is a Russian name”–(l, 13) though I’m not; it means Christmas child, even in Mississippi,” this makes the reader know that Natasha originated from Russia thus she is a bi-racial. Though she has a neutral name she lives in a place where racism and prejudice are very prime, thus it does not shield her from
In Chapter Six, Bernard represents the point of view that individuals do not need to use soma and be conditioned in order to be themselves or happy. He feels that he doesn't need to be apart of the social body to be content. When talking to Lenina while looking at the ocean, Bernard says, “It makes me feel as though...as though I were more me...Not just a cell in the social body” (Huxley, 90). From this quote one can infer that Bernard does not like the idea of being forced to become somebody that he is not, just to satisfy society's needs. He does not want to use soma because is it makes him feel like somebody else.
His relationship with Nyasha is affected since her attitude and academics reflect on how he is as a father and a headmaster. Their relationship is affected because Nyasha isn’t what Babamukur considers a “decent girl” she wears clothes that reveal too much skin and she goes and does things that are considered indecent. The difference in character of Babamukuru and Nyasha starts to be brought up here. Babamukuru is conscious of what other people thought of him and his family, “what will people say when they see Sigauke’s daughter carrying on like that?”. While Nyasha was the exact opposite, she says “I don’t worry about what people think so there’s no need for you to.” Unlike Babamukuru, Nyasha doesn’t care what people thought of her, she just behaved how her parents thought her to
Hassan becomes a great father because of guidance from Ali and by overcoming his personal struggles. Hassan plays with Sohrab, listens to how he feels, understands him and cares for him, everything Baba did not do. Sohrab has a good early life with his father, those years acted as a foundation for how he would most likely grow up to be. He also resembles Hassan’s forgiving nature, an example of this being when Sohrab says "Father used to say it is wrong to hurt even bad people. Because they do not know any better and because bad people sometimes become good."