When I can’t stand on my legs, perhaps I shall have a chance” (740). This quote demonstrates his dedication to his work as he claims he will have to be literally unable to move before he will take a break. Later in the story, as he goes about his rounds, he is described as a “mere hired assistant” and that he is a “slave to the country-side” (742). It is revealed that his job wears him out, because it is “nothing but work, drudgery, constant hastening from dwelling to dwelling” and he doesn’t like the town where he lives and works. The narrator states, “He grumbled, he said he hated the hellish hole.” Furthermore, he feels superior to the working class people he serves, thinking of them as “rough, inarticulate, powerfully emotional men and women” (743).
Danny Saunders is a fifteen year old Hasidic boy going to a different school than Reuven. He is the son of the tzaddik Reb Saunders and therefore certain to follow in his father's footsteps as the leader of his Hasidic sect. Despite the obvious conflict between the irreligious doctrines of Freudianism and his Hasidic belief, he still aspires to study in psychology. After injuring Reuven Malter at the softball game, Danny Saunders
The main protagonist, Harry is a young adolescent who lives in the country side. Harry is generally unhappy with where he lives even though he has loved ones, friends with him day by day. Harry is constantly thinking about ways he could possibly leave town, hence the poem 'Directions out', stating that he has memorised the most efficient way to "escape" to freedom, to find out what is beyond their little town. "well, you can turn left or right,/ it doesn't matter,/ because, by then/ you're miles/ and another world away/ from here. '", Harry knows the way "out" but he decides against it when Claire Honey appears in his class.
Why do they continue to engage in troublesome behaviour even though it consistently leads them into a state of utter misery? We've all seen this in our friends and even, regrettably, in ourselves. For example, consider the following scenarios: The friend who always chooses dead-beat partners.Why someone who's very bright and outstanding in their field, always chooses "dead-beat" partners? While their unemployed friend relaxes and "lives high off the hog," she's busily working, paying living expenses and taxes for two. Eventually, she questions the wisdom of her ways and abandons her intimate only to replace him/her with a "look-a-like".
Out of one of the books is a note to a boy that Rachel has secretly liked for a long time. The boy picks up the note and reads the top line and then hands it back to Rachel. She is terribly embarrassed. 2. Jake is going on his first date with a really popular girl.
Both Greene and Zafón uses the characterization of their characters to show the way male teenagers cope with losing their first love. Greene creates Pudge into an unpopular geek that is insecure about showing himself. Greene portrays Pudge as almost invincible because he thinks he can do anything for love. Once he attends the boarding school, new friends and people come into his life. Through the suffering those friends cause him, Pudge finds himself in a way.
C-Carlos is the boy sadie haves a crush on. he works at the store. when its turn to work sadie never go in or she send someone else in there to buy her stuff. D-One reason she said she broke up with him becaus e they never go one dates and stuff.But they went to the movies once. E- She was exitcited tghat her and scott dated and she could not stop talking about it to april and sadie.
The novel takes place during World War II and tells the tale of a friendship between two teenage boys and delves into the themes of loyalty, malice, and betrayal. Gene represents the life of a young boy who is intelligent and finds himself envious of his best
“A man stood at the corner of Fifth Avenue and Fourteenth Street the other day, looking gloomily at the carriages that rolled by, carrying the wealth and fashion of the avenues to and from the big stores down town. He was poor, and hungry, and ragged. This thought was in his mind, ‘They behind their well-fed teams have no thought for the morrow; they know hunger only by name, and ride down to spend an hour’s shopping what would keep me and my little ones from want a whole year.’”(How the Other Half Lives 233). This story of course doesn’t end happy. The man was taken over by rage and began lashing out at people on the streets with a knife and was sent to the crazy house.
Chapter IV The governess wonders what sort of mystery Bly holds, and is confused as a result. She points out “the evening's beauty” to Mrs Grose as the reason for staying out as late as she is. The governess constantly thinks about the intruder for days on end. She spends time with Miles and Flora. She also question the reason for the boys expulsion.