Pakistan Essays

  • Train To Pakistan Short Story

    2754 Words  | 12 Pages

    that the writers focusing on India may highlight these problems. Since it is the first novel on the theme of partition, Train to Pakistan projects a realistic picture of those nightmarish and fretful days accompanying the division. It is regarded that Khushwant Singh intended to name the novel as Mano Majra which hints the static, but later he selected Train to Pakistan , implying the sense of change at the same time recalling the train service which is the symbol of India itself where different

  • Analysis Of Khushwant Singh's Train To Pakistan

    1035 Words  | 5 Pages

    Khushwant Singh’s Train to Pakistan recounts the event of the Partition of India, which happened in 1947. Set in a fictional village of Mano Majra, the novel aims to depict the cultural and political clash between the Sikhs, Hindus, and Muslims and, by following the development of the characters, unveil the moral of humanity. Throughout the novel, Singh portrays the experience of conflict that each character, including Juggut Singh, Iqbal Singh, and Hukum Chand, has to deal with. Based on the characters’

  • Heroism In I Am Malala

    1881 Words  | 8 Pages

    Imagine living in a country, in which you run the risk of being shot for an education. It may seem far-fetched, but in a country such as Pakistan, Malala Yousafzai first handedly experienced the dangers of wanting an education. On October 9, 2012, while Malala was traveling home from school, she was shot. Not only did she survive, but because of this incident, Malala was determined even more than she was before to become an advocate for girls education rights for around the world. With this goal

  • An Essay On Malala Yousafzai

    913 Words  | 4 Pages

    Malala Yousafzai was born on July 12, 1997, in Mingora, Pakistan to her father, Ziauddin and her mother, Toor Pekai. The name Malala is based on the Afghan heroine Malalai. In Pakistan giving birth to a girl typically isn't something that is celebrated but Malala’s dad insisted that she would be treated equally and would have the same opportunities as a male would. Malala grew up in Swat Valley which used to be a very popular tourist destination for it's festivals and Swat river. As a child, Malala

  • I Am Malala

    505 Words  | 3 Pages

    Malala was a young girl from Pakistan who was very outspoken. She became very outspoken about the rights for girls and their education. Her eagerness to stand up for her beliefs makes her a target for those with the opposite beliefs as her. The Taliban were those targeting her. The Taliban was a religious group that had a very different idea about the rules of the women in Pakistan. On her way to school one day she was shot in the head. Though the shot didn 't kill her, it went past her eye. At

  • Malala Yousafzai: A Modern Day Hero

    619 Words  | 3 Pages

    obstacles, she has benefited girls ' education around the world. The first step of the heroic cycle is The Ordinary World. This step is where the hero is introduced and their background story is told. Malala Yousafzai, born on July 12, 1997 in Mingora, Pakistan, loves learning. She lives with her family of four others: Toorpekai(mom),

  • Essay On Malala Yousafzai

    824 Words  | 4 Pages

    speak out about education and women right in her country. Therefore, the Taliban issued a law stating that no girls’ may go to school. Malala was living in war and was very paranoid, and also, When the Taliban took control of the Swat Valley in Pakistan, one girl spoke out. Malala Yousafzai refused to be silenced and battled for her right to an education. “The terrorist thought they would change my aims and stop my ambition, but nothing changed in my life except this: weakness, fear, and hopelessness

  • The Importance Of Freedom In The United States

    316 Words  | 2 Pages

    not being imprisoned. D. The state of not being physically unrestricted and able to move easily. In the United States, we are all free to walk, talk, and we have the freedom of religion. To me freedom means to be able to go to school. Girls in Pakistan are not allowed to go to school or to walk down the road without their father walk with them. I truly hope that the people over there get their freedom back. I am truly grateful for my freedom. People should respect soldiers that lost their lives

  • Marshall Plan Of South Asia Case Study

    1148 Words  | 5 Pages

    Compared to the European countries Pakistan has no agenda of helping refugees or restoring infrastructure. Restoring means structure already existed. The Europeans countries had know - how and technical ability to restore what was destroyed in the war. Pakistan, on the other hand, wants to build a new infrastructure and heavily relies on financial and technical support of China. CPEC was not initiated because the recipient, Pakistan was recovering from a war. Pakistan is there because of rampant corruption

  • Cricket Dbq

    949 Words  | 4 Pages

    is often seen as “just a game,” but it has made a much bigger significance than one might expect. Cricket and politics were deeply intertwined in 20th century India. Cricket helped symbolize and influence political tensions between India and both Pakistan and England, along with other religious rivalry between ethnic groups. Despite this, matches fostered togetherness and became a source of both religious and national pride. Cecil Headlam, an English cricketer and historian, once said in 1903, that

  • Malala Rhetorical Analysis Essay

    586 Words  | 3 Pages

    rhetorical strategies is how i know Malala. She makes the reader experience in his or her mind what it is to live in pakistan. Malala used very good rhetorical strategies to convey her message and to inspire many around the world, including me. To begin with, Malala used a lot of pathos to convey her message. To start it off, she began by using pathos while explaining her life in Pakistan. An example of pathos she used was “The taliban threatened my father. Now I was afraid” (Malala 51). This caused

  • Rhetorical Devices In I Am Malala

    854 Words  | 4 Pages

    Malala Yousafzai is the youngest woman to ever receive the Nobel Peace Prize who is from Pakistan. She was shot and left for dead by the Taliban for standing up for women’s education at the age of 15 back in 2012. In Pakistan, women are not capable of going to school because the Taliban prohibits them from doing so. The Taliban is a terrorist group who took over Malala’s region when she was just 10 years old. Malala wrote I am Malala to introduce her life to the world and how women all around the

  • Malala Yousafzai

    1519 Words  | 7 Pages

    she confronted being a young lady and living in Pakistan. The book is rousing and moving book for the young ladies who ought to went to bat for their rights. Malala Yousafzai is an author of the book. She is a Pakistani dissident for female training and the most youthful Nobel Prize laureate. She is known for human rights promotion, particularly the instruction of ladies and kids in her local Swat Valley in Khyber Pakhtunkhwa, northwest Pakistan, where the nearby Taliban had now and again restricted

  • Karzai Rhetorical Analysis

    685 Words  | 3 Pages

    On Friday, April 21, 140 Afghan soldiers were brutally killed in a rampage by the Taliban in the northern province of Balkh, in Afghanistan. The attack, one of the deadliest in the past two decades, took place in an army base and targeted soldiers who had just left the mosque after Friday prayers and were preparing for lunch. Though the official death toll has not been reported yet, a shortage of coffins has been affirmed, making some speculate the death toll could be as high as 200. In a press

  • Malala Yousafzai Speech Analysis

    701 Words  | 3 Pages

    Around the year 2007, Swat Valley, a district located in Mingora, Pakistan, was under control of the Taliban. They started creating policies, which stated that no girls were aloud to go to school. In addition, in 2008 the Taliban destroyed more than 400 schools in Swat Valley. No girl stood up for her rights except for one, Malala Yousafzai. However, October 9, 2012, Malala Yousafzai was shot three bullets by the Taliban on her forehead; fortunately, she recovered. Prior to receiving her health

  • Malala Yousafzai Impact On Memory

    1498 Words  | 6 Pages

    Malala Yousafzai’s memory will always be remembered for generations to come for her experiences and how she tackled her the challenges that she faced. Malala Yousafzai was born on July 12th, 1997, in Mingora, Pakistan( to the prejudice against girls' occurring in Pakistan: no one came to congratulate her parents on her birth. As a child, Malala was clever, but a shy child. To tackle this fear, her father encouraged her to participate in writing and speech competitions and over time

  • Rhetorical Speech On Malala

    924 Words  | 4 Pages

    Malala Rhetorical Research Paper        Malala Yousafzai, an inspirational and courageous young girl with a strong ambition to change the educational structure in third world countries for the justice of misfortunate children deprived of an education. She is a million voices depicted in one, she is the spark of light searched by the many who aren’t granted an education so readily. Malala speaks from the heart, she is humble, bold, and confident procuring her the followers and support she has had

  • I Am Malala Themes

    712 Words  | 3 Pages

    with her campaign for women to be able to attend school. Malala acts on this belief later in the book when she donates to children so they can go to school. Malala’s father also believes heavily in education, having been a principal of a school in Pakistan. He also shows an unwavering belief for girls education even when he is told by the Taliban that his school is “western.” However, this is not the only time that courage is shown in I Am

  • Rhetorical Devices In I Am Malala

    751 Words  | 4 Pages

    in her country demonstrates the gruesome and savage nature of the men and women in the country of Pakistan. She not only shows the unawareness driven by fright among the people there, but displays how horrid it truly was. Influences of a misinterpretation form of Islam yield the innocent under the hands of the miserable forces of the evil such as the Taliban. Subsequently, the country of Pakistan under Taliban rule has gone through continuous fear and discriminations that strip girls from their

  • I Am Malala The Girl Who Stood Up For Education

    398 Words  | 2 Pages

    the Swat Valley of Pakistan. When she closes her eyes, she sees her friends, the beautiful Swat Valley, and her beloved school. She also sees the Taliban and remembers the constant fear. When she opens her eyes, she sees a peaceful, humdrum city and remembers that she cannot return home. As the book continues, Malala talks about her father, Ziauddin Yousafzai, who is her inspiration. Ziauddin was a political activist who had a passion for education and protested all over Pakistan for women’s