Also, Darry encourages Pony not to fight and to ignore what the Socs say about the Greasers. The author states, ¨I do not know if you ought to be in this rumble, Pony.¨ Darry did not want Pony to fight in the rumble because Pony looked terrible. Also, Darry was trying to protect him. Most of the time Pony listens, but in the future Pony´s perspective might change about fighting. In conclusion, living in a foster home may be the best choice, but being with your family is way more important.
Tension between the characters in the novel “The Outsiders” is like stretching a rubber band until it breaks. After reading chapter one of the novel “The Outsiders” by S. E. Hinton, I can summarize that it is about a fourteen year old boy named Ponyboy, who is apart of a gang called the greasers and how he has strong feeling against his oldest brother. Also, in the text the author writes about how Ponyboy 's parents died in a car accident. I believe that Ponyboy doesn 't like Darry because he does not have parents and Darry trying take the parent role. First and foremost, Ponyboy doesn 't like Darry because he is trying to be his guardian.
Johnny was known to be shy in many ways. As the book states him in the beginning on page 14, "Johnny wouldn't open his mouth unless he was forced to." He felt unsafe like an outcast in his family because his mother often ignores him and his father often abused him. Ever since then, he never talked to anybody, not even his gang in which he felt safe. Until that night in the movie theater Johnny with his friend Ponyboy, with two Socials named Sherri (Cherry) Valance and her friend Marcia, will forever make him talk especially Ponyboy's retelling them about how Johnny gets beaten up by the "four Socials in a blue Mustang while getting
In S.E Hinton's "The Outsiders", Ponyboy is a fourteen-year-old that has a lot to say about himself and the environment around him. When he got introduced in the story, the first thing we knew was that he was living with his brothers Soda and Darry, and his parents had died in a car accident. In his perspective, he knows what's he doing, but he forgets stuff pretty quickly. For example, he admitted that he doesn't use his mind: "one of our gang would have come to get me in his car if I had asked him, but sometimes I just don't use my head"(3, 4). Whenever he has to make a choice, he's imprecise about it and does things that don't appeal to him.
This shows that Friar Laurence doesn't believe that Romeo's love for Juliet is authentic, but he agrees to marry them anyway. The Friar believes that a marriage between a young Capulet and a young Montague might be able to put an end to the family feud. It can be said that he didn’t really care for the marriage, and that he just wanted to join the two families. This claim is invalid because
In Hamlet Act 1 scene 3, Polonius gives a speech to Ophelia about Hamlet’s intentions, tries to warn her about her relationship with Hamlet. Polonius is a selfish yet caring father, he uses different tones, dictions, metaphor, and puns to warn Ophelia that Hamlet is just playing around with her and she should not fall for it. Polonius talked to Ophelia in a sarcastic tone. When Ophelia told Polonius that she thinks Hamlet has shown his “affection” towards her, Polonius said she is like a “green girl unsifted in such perilous circumstance” (110-11). He mocked Ophelia for being so naïve and foolish like a child that she cannot see through Hamlet’s lies and false vows.
These two stories have different tones in the beginning but by the end they are both dark and sad. In the beginning of the story of “Rocking-Horse Winner”, the reader could tell the tone by the mother not being in a happy joyful mood about their living situation. Unlike the story, “The Lottery” where the audience would have thought that the story would stay happy, because of how the author describes the beginning of the story. The tone in “The Rocking-Horse Winner” did correspond with the action occurring in the story because the feeling that the mother gives off as well as the house makes the son want to be lucky for his mother so she would not be that way anymore. This forces him to make sure he rocks on his little rocking horse until he is sure of the winner in the next horse race to win money until that anxiety kills him (Lawrence, 1933, p. 175).
"If it hadn't been for the gang, Johnny would never have known what love and affection are. "Throughout the novel, they display that they are not genetically brothers. Moreover, they do not care especially about Ponyboy parent's deaths. These factors do affect them as Darry and Ponyboy have a fight and how Ponyboy's perspective is very different and dark. How every they are wonderful brothers Ponyboy's perspective is against his brothers Darry.
In both plays, they find they can only ever improve their circumstances through hardship: in Fences, Troy was able to purchase a home because of his brother’s injury and permanent disability from the war. In A Raisin in the Sun, the family is only able to move into a better home because of Big Walter’s death. The message is clear: black people are not allowed to succeed on their own merits, and advancing their situations comes at the cost of blood. Walter, powerless, says, “I’m thirty-five years old; I been married eleven years and I got a boy who sleeps in the living room—and all I got to give him is stories about how rich white people live.”
This character never really achieves the “dream” because he physically never there to see it. His loved ones are left hurt and the same people he failed to spend more time with. He got too caught in the “dream” of being wealthy and forgot what was really important, his family. Willy Loman is the father of two sons named Happy and Biff and he has a loving wife named Linda.