When I was young, our street was the cleanest street in the village, but now I can’t say that about our neighborhood. Karim chon-ata taught me how to treat and respect all the things in our world. Once he told me, “Aychurok kyzym (daughter), don’t waste paper. You know if you don’t value the paper, the trees will be upset by you.” I didn’t know that paper was made of trees until he told me that. Every time I see and use paper, it reminds me of him.
They noticed that there were many other puddles of water like the ones they came out of all over the woods. They were going to explore the other puddles, but wanted to make sure they could get back first. They went over onto puddle, but it was shallow. They realized that ... ... middle of paper ... ...about the wonders of the apple. She told him that one bite would let you live forever.
She is growing up so quickly, not because she wants to, but because she has too. Francie was basically forced to grow up in her mid-teens. She had to help support her family. The world that Francie lived in also contributed to her growth into womanhood. A Tree Grows in Brooklyn takes place during the early 1900's, in the slums of Williamsburgs , Brooklyn.
This is because the women “talk slowly…... ... middle of paper ... ...ow the tree “will churn down its dark boughs, smashing the house.” But the tree is so significant to their family that accepting the risk of injury is sensible. The tree “swings through another year of sun and leaping winds, of leaves and bounding fruit.” This sentence evokes images of happiness and serenity; however, it is in stark contrast with “month after month, the whip-crack of the mortgage.” The tone of this phrase is harsh and the onomatopoeia of a “whip crack” stirs up images of oppression. The final lines of the poem show the consequences that the family accepts by preserving the tree—their family heritage. When the speaker judges the tree by its cover she sees monetary value, but when she looks at the content in the book she find that it represents family. Even though times may be tough for the family, they are united by memories of their ancestors.
Everyone is off of work or school and finally come together for a week of fun. One of the first things we do is decorate the Christmas tree. The lights get put on the tree by my mom, while my uncle supervises. She is also the organizer and yells at anyone who is putting too many ornaments in one place. When I try to put my ornament with my baby picture front and center on the tree, she is the first one to yell at me, and tell me to take it down.
Everything in her life is ‘ugly’ but... ... middle of paper ... ...alf the page is coloured black and, the other white the white side has the scales titled up representing the views of the time that ‘whites’ are always right. Due, to the Tom Robison’s unfair trial, a mocking bird was killed. To conclude this analysis the a tree with a knothole represents Boo Radley’s friendship with the children, the roots of the tree symbolises Boo Radley trying to reach out to the children. Six geraniums represent Mayella Ewell’s desire for beauty. Snowman represents that ‘black’ and ‘white’ people are the same.
She tells me that her and grandpa finally got the Christmas tree up, and all of the decorations put on it, and that after lunch, grandpa is going outside to hang up all of the icicle lights. I set my tea down and go into the living room to check out the tree. She turns on the lights, and the tree lights up like the one in the Rockefeller Center. I take a closer look and am still able to pick out some ornaments I gave her when I was a little girl. My grandma co... ... middle of paper ... ...ed right on over and latched onto the fence, only this time, it was operating in full force.
"Fruitlands" was the site of her father's attempt at Utopian living, which she wrote about in Transcendental Wild Oats, thirty years later in 1873. Louisa's childhood at "Hillside" (later renamed "Wayside" by Nathaniel Hawthorne, when he lived there) served as the basis for the action in her most popular novel, Little Women, which she wrote as an adult living in "Orchard House." Interestingly, these latter two houses were located next door to each other, with a walking path through the woods between. They are both still standing and open for tours in Concord. She was a versatile writer who started at an early age.
The White Quail Mary has her garden designed before its lot is bought, before she's married. She picks Harry because she thinks the garden will like him. After the house is built and the garden established Harry finds her perfect though untouchable. She doesn't care for his occupation (making loans for cars); it's unfair. She routinely locks him from her tiny bedroom on the garden.
It was like running in two different directions at once. Couldn't be done. The wild apple tree was the same knobby but oddly lacy ones that were in her mother's garden. She had walked past it for 10 years, never paying attention before. But this was the first time Virginia saw a man sitting in the middle of the branches.