In "The Book Theif", by Marcus Zusak, Liesel and Rudy start off with a hesitant friendship that later emerge into a strong connection. Rudy and Liesel have a very unique friendship. They have a love/hate sort of relationship. They fight a lot and call each other names but at the end of the day, they now they have each other 's back 's. Liesel and Rudy both know exactly what each other was feeling, and if they didn 't they still tried to comfort each other one.
She realizes that her favorite local pool is closing down so colored people can’t swim with the whites. Glory becomes an activist herself and writes a letter to the newspaper lining which makes her preacher father proud. Therefore, the theme of this book is to treat everyone equally, such as when Glory’s friend Frankie from Ohio drinks out of the “colored fountain”. Also, when Glory’s sisters boyfriend that he was arrested for sitting with a “colored friend” at the white table. Finally, when Glory’s African- American maid helped her the most when it comes to maturing.
On June 17, the second day of vacation, Jill persuades Ana to reduce her calories to 1,200 per day with her. Once she started she couldn’t stop. She thought what she was doing was an achievement because of her great running times but she was actually wrecking her body. On September 30 Ana collapsed during her track meet although that didn’t seem to stop her. When Ana’s friend Vanessa became
I am fine with Perez”, (125). Briefly, Rosie doesn’t want to change her name because it’s her own identity and her parents gave that name. The name is apart of herself. Rosie wants to be herself and overcome all the obstacles and become a stronger and motivated person that becomes a positive role model to herself and to become a great aspect of society. Who gave Rosie her name Ismael or Lydia?
In Judith Guest’s, Ordinary People, the relationship between Beth and Calvin disintegrates as the story went on. In the beginning of the book, things for the most part seem fine. Even though they occasionally argue, it is evident that they both love each other and that they wouldn’t want to be with anyone else. Then something changes. As Conrad progressively and steadily improves, it seems that relations between Calvin and Beth grow worse.
She says, “Dad was perfect,” even though the quote provides information that he is flawed by being an alcoholic. Rex Walls made Jeannette’s life scary and eventful, but she continued to love him and keep him on a pedestal. Jeannette 's mother, on the other hand, came across more negatively according to my classmates and I. While there are some extreme situations in the book that are absolutely horrible for a child to experience, many of the situations with her mom were the worst. Sure she was starving and that was bad, but it was the mother who was mentioned more, not the fact that Jeannette was hungry.
While Jeannette is reaching for the hot dog her dress catches on fire, and this leaves her burned badly. Jeannette is then admitted into the hospital where her dad comes and picks her up a few days later, and he takes her without paying the hospital bill. The Wall’s family the moves to Phoenix. At first everything is looking up for them. Mom 's has a pretty big house for the kids, and they are now eligible to be placed in school.
For example, she said, “You should never hate anyone, even your worst enemies. Everyone has something good about them. You have to find the redeeming quality and love the person for that.” Therefore, this taught me to stay positive even in the worst situations. Another example was when Jeanette was young. She depended on her drunk father and hopeless mother to actually find a way to help them get the perfect life.
Social Change Social change in our society can be good and bad at the same time; it can fix things that are not operating well, but it can also badly affect what could be currently working. In Zora Neale Hurston’s novel Their Eyes Were Watching God, Janie Crawford proves her independence by making decisions that change her life both positively and negatively. From the beginning to the end of the novel, Janie switches from allowing her grandma to create her life to taking charge and dictating her own path. In Janie’s early life, she tolerated the choices that her grandma had made for her and accepted the path that was chosen for her. This is present when Janie agrees to marry Logan Killicks, despite his crustiness and lack of connection towards