This condemned Johnny to a life in the streets, boot blacking. However, from the way Dick speaks to Johnny, repeatedly calling him lazy either to his face or as an aside to the reader, one would think he had chosen this life. In reality, Johnny Nolan probably was not lazy, by any means. Alger simply had a poor understanding of how homelessness and surviving in an unsafe environment affects all aspects of an individual’s life. Although the idea that Johnny could have pulled himself from poverty if he had worked harder has the potential to give the reader hope, it’s unfortunately a naïve idea at best.
Some may say that George made mistakes too. Yes, George made mistakes such as telling Lennie to hit Curley, but none of his mistakes caused deaths. Furthermore, he didn’t have a disability. Lennie’s disabilities and innocence was what differed the effect of their mistakes. George made an excellent decision by killing Lennie.
Cherry had said her companions were excessively cool, making it impossible to feel anything, but then she could watched nightfalls. Randy should be excessively cool, making it impossible to feel anything, but then there was agony in his eyes." (115-116) This shows how Greasers and Socs are fundamentally the same, yet diverse in the meantime. Every one of them are people, so why treat Socs like lords and rulers and Greasers like refuse? Socs do have cash, however that does not imply that Greasers ought to be given more terrible disciplines than Socs.
At first, the narrator was the one causing others to feel this way, scaring Daniel Russell with its true visage before paralyzing him and summoning enough pain to kill him, only causing the narrator slight head pain and fatigue. The narrator is easily able to shrug off the pain and watch someone else suffer without blinking an eye. However, in the chapter “The violet”, the hosts, or the senior Vonnadorians commanding the narrator, cause it extreme pain because it was deviating from their original plan. The narrator saw it as a warning, to discourage it from becoming attached. In “The possibility of pain”, the narrator discovers that Gulliver is getting beat up when he comes home with bruises.
While most children today are sheltered in order to protect their childhoods, the members of this gang continuously find themselves incapable of finding the hope that they need to preserve their innocence. Blackie is the prime example of the loss of naivete throughout the story. At the beginning of the tale, Blackies leadership consisted of harmless petty pranks that were all victimless. When the destruction was first proposed he was hesitant, even asking, “Breaking in- that's good enough isn’t it? We don’t want any court stuff.” However, as time goes on and the intensity of the situation slowly begins to escalate, Blackie gets swept away by the severity of the excitement that came with the demolition.
He may love and respect her, but he still pertains to his rash and rebellious nature which does not show any sign of maturity. Even if Tom has gained a broader understanding of the world around him and himself throughout his experiences, he hasn 't shown any sign of it. If he had matured over the course of the novel, he wouldn 't have created a gang as shown on page 209, "Just as dead earnest as I 'm a-sitting here. But, Huck, we can 't let you into the gang if you ain 't respectable, you know?" This quote shows that Tom might have actually become less mature of the course of the novel.
Although the narrator of “No Ordinary Joe” has views that one can make ill advised decisions that can be detrimental to one’s character. It states , “Lemarkits said he had been tortured by the thought that he got to live and Harry didn’t...Lemarkits got out of jail for distributing cocaine”. This quote shows how a person made an ill advised decision and it had an affect on his character, but when one looks at people of high caliber like the
The hero typically scatters their story and morals out to others, but Huck does not. Mark Twain has decided to write in a hero who turns out cowardly, being too afraid to go back and tell his story, one who instead turns to seclusion far away from what he knows. Which, in a way, is what Mark Twain did during his process of writing Huckleberry Finn. Huck turns out to be somewhat relatable to the man who is afraid of what people think, but that is not a true hero. A true hero is willing to do whatever it takes to do the right thing morally.
He stopped Pittston’s attempts to stall the case several times and desired to bring the justice to the victims. Maybe he was affected by the personal experiences of those plaintiffs and showed some favour to their side, but he was not off the line and still performed just like what a reasonable and professional judge would perform. However, in terms of the ethical conduct of Pittston, I would say I was so unhappy with their indifference and apathy. They did not think about how their actions would affect those already aggrieved individuals. Those victims already lost some important things in their lives, Pittston’s coldness and their focus on getting rid of the responsibility and avoiding payables could hurt those people even deeper.
While complete strangers offer Riley help, next door neighbors scorn Walker. At every step, the ever-volatile opinion of the public, shaped by prejudice and the media both hinders and helps these two men - even more so than their own internal flaws. The story of Walker Roe and Riley Dutcher could have been easily written as a simple morality tale and, in a way, that 's what it is. However, instead of banal moralizing about the sins of lying or crime or alcohol or whatever, De Morier is far more interested in a story about human imperfection and the way our thirst for success and recognition battles with our need to simply be better with ourselves and each
Violence can trigger emotions that cannot be undone which can lead to regret. Wes’s father wanted to teach Wes that violence is not tolerated especially a lady. For the other Wes, he never had a father to guide him to make the right decisions or reprimand when he was wrong. This is one of the key factors into why the other Wes got into trouble with violence and drugs. Even though the author did experience trouble with violence and drugs, he realized violence would lead to more violence.
This is not only frustrating for Walter, but also for Bryan because I am sure that it may often seem like all his hard work is for nothing, especially since he is mostly doing it for free. I also find fault with the idea that Walter needed to admit his wrongdoings, “especially with women” because his past is irrelevant to this specific case, as he is completely innocent. Everyone makes mistakes but it is because of his unjust situation that he is forced to recognize them, as if this will get him any closer to justice and freedom. Even if Walter had lived a life of crime and immoral behavior, it would still be irrelevant as he still did not commit this crime, and therefore, was not worthy of being locked away and sentenced to death, while the real murderer was freely walking the streets. This only perpetuates the fear and stereotypical idealizations mainstream society has as black men as dangerous, and inherently
With the aid of overdoing his socialization along with his patrol Sgt. Gresham had misplaced the voice of command on his friends and no one among the friends took him seriously. The important drawback Sgt. Gresham is facing is the predicament to alter his supervisory methods and alter from being the “cop of law enforcement officials” to “the hated cop” however as a reword he would be able to revive his command popularity or, to disregard the complaints and continue his approach of supervising. As Sgt.
Brady did not relate to the therapist one bit, and he wanted to talk to someone who has seen what he has seen. Brady wanted someone to relate to and able to share what was going on in his mind. According to Mr. Dunham, the VA did not really care a whole lot. They kind of pushed his case aside and preceded to the next. That needs to be addressed and because it is heart wrenching to see the numbers and to see the deaths because of the fatal