Anna is the protagonist of the book and her parents play a huge role in her success in the first couple chapters of her life. Anna’s Mom used to show sympathy for her by boosting her confidence in her height. After school, Anna would come home and complain about how she is the shortest kid in her grade. She would tell her that in the long run, being tall or short doesn’t matter and that she is perfect just the way she is. Her mom could see that Anna was bothered by her lack of height and comforted her.
The novel The Bluest Eye by Toni Morrison has various characters with different characteristics. The novel introduces one of the narrators Claudia MacTeer who is a nine year old who provides her perspective in both a child and adult point of view. Due to her stable family she is a very brave and influential person, who despises racists beauty standards. Claudia believes that there shouldn 't be standards to be beautiful. Is close friends to Pecola and defends her when Pecola is being bullied.
Yousafzai employs pathos so the reader could feel where she is coming from. As a result, she wants the reader to know that education for girls is a very imperative thing. By using vigorous pathos, she gets the reader to fathom that a girl’s education is important and meaningful to them. In the bibliography “I Am Malala” by Malala Yousafzai, the author mentions “Then, when she said I would have to leave my school books behind, I nearly cried, too. I loved school, and all I cared about were my books”.
Her children were Malori and Austin’s everything, they worked to provide them the best life they could possibly have. Malori believed her life was going just the way she planned as a junior in high school. She was a hardworking lady who never took the easy way out but for Matthew and Violet’s protection she does not want me, the author, to continue her
After exactly two months, Lydia makes a promise she swears she will never break: “If her mother ever came home...She would do everything her mother told her. Everything her mother wanted. (137)” Eventually, Marilyn returns, and her arrival is “nothing short of a miracle. (Ng 146).” Life goes on in the Lee household, and eventually Lydia finds herself a sophomore in high school. Her parents push her to take advanced, rigorous courses, and although her parents are under the impression that Lydia is a happy girl at school with lots of friends and adequate grades, they are wrong.
The narrator is also very protective of her mother, which can be read as an sign of affection. When other people appear to have bad thoughts about her mother, she becomes protective. “My mother is now diseased, according to the girl’s eyes, and until the moment her mother takes her and the form to the front of the auditorium, the girl never stops looking at my mother. I stare back at her.” (Jones, 30) Even though she knows staring is rude and should not be done, she is willing to break these rules of politeness to protect her mother. The narrator also values her mother’s presence quite a lot.
“Ekwefi believed deep inside her that Ezinma had come to stay.” (Achebe 80). Ezinma was a blessing to both Ekwefi and to Okonkwo. She was expected to live for very long but she did and grew up to be a beautiful young woman. Ezinma was a blessing to them both. She had some aspect of her father but the kind heart and strength of her mother.
To begin with, I interviewed my mom’s friend Justine. Before this interview I already knew her and what she did for a career, and I knew it would be a great idea to interview her since she’s a General Pediatrician and I also strive to be a Pediatrician for my future career. Justine is a very happy, caring person. She always has the biggest smile on her face and always the best attitude, with someone like that it makes you feel good as well because you don’t want to be with someone that is negative about life 100% of the time because that would just put you in a worst mood. She absolutely loves her job as a Pediatrician, and she always about how great it feels working with little kids, watching them grow, and also giving them the ability to
Pearl’s unique uprising allows her to be independent and leave her home in order to impress upon the reader the amount of freedom and maturity she gained throughout the novel. After being shunned and unclaimed by her own father for many years, she had sought out the closure she hoped and dreamed for. Pearl is a very important character, not only does she signify the scarlet letter in living terms, but her free spirited disposition helps to show her purity and almost perfect nature. She leads her parents to redemption with her essential characteristics. After constantly battling with the world, she is finally set free to “be a woman in it” (Hawthorne 229).
We are a little family but we are mighty. Ms. Nelski is the best person to teach drama because she is the very definition of drama. She gives us pep talks that just lift up our spirits if we are having a bad day. She gives us great ideas and she loves everyone of us. She doesn’t have to do any of this stuff but she does it because she knows that no matter what we will stick right by her side.
Last month a girl I know was having a hard time. Lauren, without hesitation, told her to come over right away and carefully listened to her struggle as well as giving her priceless advice. She is such a good listener and a mature older sister. Not only did she listen to every single detail of the story, she also shared her opinion to the girl and told her about her personal heart-breaking story to deepen the bond. Moreover, she brought out ice cream and made brownies for the girl, because ice cream can compensate for negative emotions.
Teens thought they were dealing with the worst of the many problems, but after reading this book they now realise it was nothing compared to problems faced in this novel. The novel Looking for Alibrandi, by Melina Marchetta. This book is about a seventeen year old girl named, Josephine Alibrandi who is in the final year of school. This is a fictional novel that explores the identity of Australian teens, multiculturalism, and teenage life. Josie is the school captain of her girl’s private school called, St. Martha’s.
Alice describes her daughter as, “fun, bubbly, friendly, and strong.” Her relationship is, “a close one. We are like best friends. She’s not perfect, but she’s a darn good kid.” Laura lights up every room she walks into with her positive energy. Her twin brother Earl admires his sister’s spirituality. “She doesn’t come off as spiritual, but her connection to God and her testimony have helped her overcome her trials.” This contrasts with the anger she felt towards God after the accident.
Where has that strength gone? I have seen you make it through situations when you were incapable of studying or leading clubs because of asthma. I have seen you smile as they cheered after your campaign speech for president of student government, even though you were the only one in the room who knew how nervous you were the night before. I have seen you fight for what you believed was right. Like for the times, you became extension programmer for Girl Up, when spreading the news of girl empowerment to other Rwandan girls was you’re greatest inspiration or times when your girls at school needed you to reform the tiring school timetable.