The fictional world is full of chaos, as people tend to prefer unstable theories to countless philosophies. Specifically, there is a literary shift from linearity and order to randomness and fragmentation. Consequently, Postmodernist writers understand that their works are subject to interpretation; however, they believe that the flexibility of understanding in texts is the basis for the development of innovative ideas in society. Moreover, Kurt Dinan writes in a nonlinear, flexible fashion by writing with a component of Mystery. Subsequently, the reader can make different predictions on what will occur throughout Don’t Get Caught, and the ability to predict and analyze uniquely is one of the principal ideals of Postmodernist literature.
Readers are often drawn to characters because they are flawed. It is also an important aspect in a book and its job is to interest readers, construct the story and allow readers to learn from the flawed characters of the story. In The Kite Runner, a literary device that is heavily used to influence the story
Leaving one 's home is an inevitable life experience that everyone has to go through once, willingly or not. In “Winesburg, Ohio” by Sherwood Anderson (1919), the protagonist George Willard is getting ready to leave his hometown, Winesburg, for the city and boards on the train quickly after parting with his father and his peers. George seems excited to pursue his dreams but aloof about his departure. In this extract, the main themes that emerge are the unmissable departure of George, hence a new adventure and unpredictable future, and his past, a background half left behind. The main focus of this extract is the departure of George Willard of his hometown.
Tired of the way he’s been living and hungry for a change. He is ready for a fresh start, which he believes will occur in Spokane. At this time the narrator begins to come to terms with himself and his role in the world. No racial issues prohibiting him from what he wants to achieve. There is only his desire to succeed and the steps he must take to bring these things to volition.
There were also distinct themes of disloyalty, mainly between characters. This creates a connection with the reader, making the characters more relatable. The novella is overall strong and powerful in making sure the reader is not oblivious to loyalty to characters, themes and setting. At the beginning of the chapter one and the start of the final chapter, Steinbeck uses stunning natural imagery to set the scene. However, there are several clear similarities and differences between the two chapters.
Figurative language can help to make a novel even better than it is in so many ways. It makes the details in the story come to life for the reader and it creates an impression on the reader. Hosseini uses the different types of figurative language, like similes and metaphors, to display several different concepts in this dynamic story. In the novel The Kite Runner, figurative language is used to show the difference between Pashtuns and Hazaras, the war and fighting in Afghanistan, and the power that Amir and Baba have. During The Kite Runner, Hosseini uses figurative language to display how different the ethnic groups in Afghanistan are.
Amir had been guilty for most of his life but always pushed his feelings aside because he was afraid to face the truth. His decision to come back to Kabul was the decision that would appease his guilt and make amends with his own conscience and Hassan. It would also prove to Baba that he was becoming a stronger
Many may believe that full redemption is unattainable, but with the right mindset and motives, it is possible to redeem oneself. The symbol of the kite represents not only guilt, but also Amir’s futile attempts for redemption. With this in mind, Amir’s longing for Baba’s love, the assault from Assef, and Sohrab’s journey all come full circle in the end and show that Amir can mend his mistakes once and for all. After years of standoffish treatment from Baba, Amir believes that he needs to redeem himself in his father’s eyes to reconcile for the death of his mother. At such a young age Amir, “always felt like Baba hated, [him] a little.
He knew that with all the guilt building up inside of him, he wouldn’t succumb; a new relationship needed to blossom, and “he would not leave Afghanistan without finding Sohrab.” (219) This was his chance. Sohrab, Hassan’s son, had been through extreme torment living under the power of Taliban officials and Amir wanted to save him, to make up for the intense feelings he wasn’t able to express to Hassan. It was a final favor he could complete for his faithful friend. The end of the road was finally in sight, and he had Sohrab with him; walking down it, seeing how all the emotions had come and changed his relationships altogether. Amir knew it was all worth it in the end, “because when spring comes, it melts the snow one snowflake at a time, and maybe I witnessed the first flake melting.” (371) Sohrab had finally let him in.
In life, we all have challenges but it is how we endure them which makes us who we are. In the book the kite runner by Khaled Hosseini, we hear the heart wrenching story of Amir and his old friend Hassan. We see Hassan experience something no child should ever experience and Amir fight himself over gaining the respect of his father and as a result not stepping in to assist Hassan in his time of need. This book by Khaled Hosseini is a book about challenge and endurance as in life we all have challenges and Khaled Hosseini wants to show a story from perspective of a man facing a challenge and how he is enduring it us a. This is shown when he trying to gain his father’s approval, the regret from not helping Hassan and adopting a new child and
Unfortunately, next he loses Kevin to Muntz, who has tracked them down. When Russell then flies off alone to rescue Kevin, Frederickson realizes he has made a selfish choice, and consequently he is alone again. At this point of the film, the hero Fredrickson faces a dilemma; like the Hero, he must choose between two unpleasant choices. He can either give up his precious house and furniture to go rescue Kevin, or he can stay and fulfill his and Ellie’s dream. As Vogler explains, “The hero must choose between the Journey of a higher cause versus the personal journey of the heart.” When Fredrickson lets go of the memories and more importantly the fear of leaving Ellie’s memories behind him, he will then move on in his hero journey and past the ‘the road back’ stage.