Wart is a very good person, but his actions always seem to go overlooked by everyone. One prime example of this is when Kay brought the griffin head and Wart brought Wat as a reward for saving the trapped prisoners. Wat was a mad man but Wart believed that Merlyn could have cured him. Wart obviously has the right intentions and put the well being of others his top priority. When the boys come back home, everyone seems disgusted to see Wat back but everyone seems proud of Kay especially Sir Ector.
Walter's anger is perfectly justified although it gets him nowhere, and Ruth's increasing frustration with her husband is also justified, especially as they are about to bring another child into the world. The reader hopes that Walter's scheme will work even though he/she knows it never will. In the end, the family triumphs against daunting odds. They will have to work harder than they ever have to keep their house, and they will never fit into their neighborhood. They will likely face acts of discrimination even more pronounced, but they do not swallow their pride and submit to the demands of Lindner and their neighborhood.
George won’t let Lennie “go down alone” because he cares about his friend so much and knows he doesn’t deserve that. George also is protective over Lennie because he “used to play jokes” on Lennie all the time. He knows that even though it is wrong, doesn’t mean someone else won’t do it. George thinks very highly of him and Lennies relationship and won’t let anyone mess with
Crooks feels hope for a moment thinking his life can become better even if his only friends are George, Lennie and Candy. He has no even been invited to live with them and Crooks is already willing to work like a slave as long as he has someone. Crooks is obviously a victim of the loneliness that invades the ranch but most important is the misfortunate consequences of
Ted is a man who is a hard worker and a faithful husband. He is respected by his fellow peers and like all men of the depression era, has all the control in the marriage. All that was expected of women was that they “stay at home and look after the children”. It appeared that there was “Nothing much in that”. Ted’s nature caused him to feel “his assurance threatened and the corner of his mouth twitched uncomfortably in his fat cheek”, when he found out that his wife had won the lottery.
Over the many years he was a salesman he always believed that it was people liking him was what made a salesmen. Willy’s first son is named Biff, Biff was mislead by Willy when he was younger. Willy mislead Biff by filling his head full of hot air, which lead to Biff believing that just him been well liked is the key to success in the business world. Willy never corrected Biff about stealing, so Biff went about life all wrong once he went was out on his own, he stole himself out of every job he had. In the end Biff recognizes his problem as well as the rest of his family's problem.
An example of this would be, “ I usually Lone it anyway”. Which shows his feelings on how he doesn’t care. Also when the reader imagines Ponyboy you get a lower class hoodlum image but when you read on Ponyboy doesn’t fit the Hoodlum stereotype as you find he is very intelligent as he has a high IQ and makes good grades but doesn’t like to show it as his older brother Darry expects a high grades from him. In addition Ponyboy admires his brother Sodapop as he
I hated reading the novel The Kite Runner by Khaled Hosseini. It was a very good book but it was so depressing, tragic, and scary. As I read this story, one bad thing happened after another. I did not like the narrator Amir because he was very selfish throughout most of the book and took advantage of a special friendship that him and Hassan shared until Amir didn't want anything else to do with him. As a child, Amir was constantly trying to impress his father, Baba, who looked up to Hassan more than he did Amir.
His family has left him. He is need of company. He can no longer cover up his loneliness like he covers up the sofas he re-upholsters for a living. Ernest buys food for them, clothes, and gifts. All three are happy in the rela tionship they have with one-another.
By placing his faith in man rather than God, he does not receive "any more comfort" (Everyman 304). The same discouragement greets Everyman after his talks with Cousin and Kindred. After Kindred and Cousin leave him, Everyman realizes that "fair promises men to me make, / but when I have most need they me forsake" (Everyman 370-371). Since man will not help him, he turns to goods. Everyman realizes that the goods he has loved his whole life do nothing but hinder his eternal happiness.