However what Nea does not understand in all her youth and idealism , is that sourdi does not want to be saved: She willfully accepts her fate and her marriage to Mr.Chhay because she finds financial stability and a secure future. Since the beginning of the story Nea believes that she is saving or protecting Sourdi from the expectations of her mother and Mr. Chhay. The mother and the uncle have fix a marriage with an older man named Mr.Chhay. Sourdi is a young girl that has a boyfriend name Duke, But her mom really dosen’t cares what Sourdi thinks or wants. So Sourdi meets Mr.chhay and she feels uncomfortable in the
When Sal heard that her mother was going to have another child she didn’t like it. She wanted it to just be her mother, her father, and her. Sal thought they were perfect and that they didn’t need any more kids. Her mom and dad are really excited for the baby, but Sal didn’t want any siblings. Sal says, “As the baby grew inside her.
He wants the tribes to fear the whites and uses more metaphors like referring to them as white runners who are “devastating winds” and “rushing waters” (Tecumseh, 233). This reference gives the audience the impression of malicious acts that the white people has brought upon the tribes and what will happen if they don’t unite together and fight back. Tecumseh also warns that the only time the settlers will ever be at peace, will be at the “bosom of our mother” (Tecumseh, 233). Tecumseh is furious! He wants the tribes to feel what he is feeling.
When they moved into their new home in the field workers' camp, Esperanza was not happy. She shows this when she says, " 'My Papa would have never wanted us to live in a place like this' " (105). However, then she remembered Mama's kindness to the peasant girl on the train - and her disappointment in Esperanza. So Esperanza was disappointed in her own actions and wanted to be more like her mom. Throughout the novel, Esperanza learns that there are other ways of life in which she must acclimate to as she shows perseverance in the face of difficulty.
Ha is angry that only men 's feet bring good luck and she will not let that be the case for she wants to bring luck to her family. She loves her mother very much but she would rather hide her brother 's sandals then say that she loves them too, she does but she wouldn 't admit it. Ha from the book Inside Out & Back Again experiences many of the same things as other refugees do, this is known as a universal refugee experience. Many refugees are turned inside out as they go through the process of moving from their home country to a new country and as they try to find a sense of normal life again. The lives of refugees are turned “inside out” out when they are forced to flee because they have to leave the only home they have ever known and try to figure out a way to leave their old lives behind.
Her parents tell her to be kind, but in the end, Constancia is very cruel to Abuela and makes her feel "like a zero, like a nothing"( Ortiz paragraph 15). Constancia's actions throughout the story, reveals that she values her self pride more than her family. To begin, Abuela is Constancia's grandma and strongly values her family, which is shown throughout the story. For instance, Abuela decided to visit Constancia's family, disregarding the fact that it was "her first time in the United States"(Ortiz paragraph 2). This shows how much Abuela cares about her family because she doesn't care that she'll be a foreigner, and how she doesn't know any English.
Katie and Francie maintain a loving relationship throughout the novel, despite the slight neglect that Francie receives. The civil relationship provides evidence for the patience and true loving nature that Francie carries. Eventually, Francie asks her mother one day about a certain incident, where Katie showed more concern and put up more of a fight for her brother to be put back in school, but did not do the same for Francie. Her mother claimed that she did not find purpose in doing so, because she knew Francie would find a way to go back to school no matter the circumstances. This is significant to the novel because her mother’s response reflects the self-motivation that has always lived within
However, this determination sometimes appears to be obsessive to the point of running her daughter’s life for her. Regardless, she is only trying to help, as she encourages Jing Mei by asserting “‘You can be best anything.’” (1). Because of this, it suggests that although she is very harsh on her daughter at times, it is only to make sure that Jing Mei can use her full potential and not end up losing everything like her
In Two Kinds, there was this little girl named Ni Kan and her mother wanted her to be just like her. The mother wanted Ni Kan to follow the footsteps she made, but the daughter sure was was not having it. She wanted to make her own decisions and do her own thing, however, her mom basically forced her too. For example, her mom made her learn and play the piano considering she was horrible and couldn’t learn very easily. Her mom always wanted her to be like her when she was little, but Ni Kan has different interests.
She really wanted to keep her baby. She needed someone to guide her in how to be a good mother for her child. Later, Cup thought of having a baby but then realize that she didn’t have anybody to help her care for the baby, that she didn’t have a mother to help with the baby so she decided to never have children (Brown 152). She didn’t see anything good of having a baby without the baby having a grandma to love it and spoil it (Brown 152). If someone like her mother, grandmother or a good role model would’ve helped Cup with the baby and teach her how to be responsible with the baby.