He has been accused of stealing trainers off Clyde Livingston, but he didn’t do it. At the camp he meets up with other boys called magnet, armpit, x-ray, zero, zigzag and squid. He had never had friends before so it was a shock to him. At the end of the film him and zero run away from the campo and climb up the mountain. At the start of the novel Stanley is fat and has no friends, however when he goes to the Camp Green lake he gets friends, and he also digs lots of holes.
He never knew his father so he doesn’t have a good sense of his own identity, he makes poor decisions in raising his son’s by instilling a false sense of what it takes to be successful, and allows them to steal and cheat. Willy’s father left when he was a baby and he only has one memory of his dad, “All I remember is a man with a big beard, and I was in mamma’s lap, sitting around a fire, and some kind of high music” (Miller 1232). After his older brother Ben leaves shortly thereafter to search for their father, it is assumed that Willy doesn’t have a male figure in his life during his upbringing to teach him the things that a father would teach a son, such as morals, and a sense of values, possibly helping him form a sense of identity. Because of this Willy feels a tremendous sense of loss. Willy confesses his sense of loss over his father’s abandonment to Ben.
Earl Nightingale once said, “When you judge others, you do not define them you define yourself.” Thomas had a speech disability where he was not born with any vocal cords. Thomas lived in the woods in an old run down cabin far away from the town. He did not go out into the public not only because of his disorder; he was ashamed of his past criminal records. One day, he came upon two young children by the name of Jamie and Alexa. Magic man was very excited to have someone to play with and soon began teaching them magic and sign language.
Every day of his life was a struggle for him not to get in trouble, whether it was being written up in school or suspended for talking back to teachers. He was disrespectful to his parents. Alexander did not have any friends, for every time he got one, he would be mean to them, and they would not be his friend anymore. His parents decided that they needed to get him involved in something that would help him. They put Alexander in a baseball program.
Bruno goes to visit Shmuel daily, but never tells anyone of his activities, even under the heavy questioning of his sister. Bruno soon learns the real reason, or what Gretel thinks is the real reason, that Shmuel (and the other people) are being held captive. They are Jews. Bruno never fully comprehends why the Jews are hated but the "Nothings," as Gretel put it. The young boy journeys to the fence on a daily basis, and Shmuel often tells him about life at the camp; he hates it.
“Yes, Father,” Hassan would mumble, looking down at his feet. But he never told on me. Never told that the mirror, like shooting walnuts at the neighbor’s dog, was always my idea. Hassan always took blame when they caught up. He even didn’t tell on Amir.
Itachi spent much of his time researching the history of the village from the writings their ancestors left behind. Because no other child his age cared about the ancestors of the village, Itachi grew up isolated from his peers to the point he didn't even care about being liked or even making friends. His isolation seemed to extend to even his own family as he rarely had dinner with them and his own father Fugaku, couldn't figure him out. During the Nine-Tails' attack on Konoha, Itachi was left alone to take care of his infant brother Sasuke and promised to protect him no matter what. When the Nine-Tails found its way to the Uchiha district, Itachi ran with Sasuke, determined to get him safe from harm.
It only describes and states what Bruno thinks and experiences and nothing else except the last chapter after his death. Bruno is a nine-year old child who does not understand any of the problems and conflicts that occur around him. Throughout the story, Bruno keeps asking himself and other people about the reasons for the whole situation, especially about the people on the other side of the fence, people in the striped pajamas. However, nobody seem to be willing to answer his questions, not even his mother: “We don’t have the luxury of thinking... some people make all the decisions for us. (pg.
Throughout the novel, Marner’s personality transforms from that of an entirely isolated, enigmatic man into an open and even admired neighbor. In his earlier days in Raveloe, Marner was not accepted by other members of the community. They had a “half-fearful fascination” (p. 10) about his loom, and its “questionable sound” (p. 10). In general, they didn’t talk to him, and he made no effort to talk to them. However, during the course of this novel, something and someone begin to change Marner.
During his childhood, friends and teachers even his parents accuses him of making too much tics and noises at school. No one believes that he has a rare disease. Oppositely, they all think that there must be something wrong with his brain. From then on, Bobo isolates from others. He doesn’t tell them about his real condition of the illness.