For example in the story “Interlopers” the two men have a fate that concludes the story, whether or not they deserve it is a negotiable subject. As a reader, one could decide that they did deserve their fate of which they both die the same way, wolves. In “The Interlopers” the two men, Ulrich and Georg deserve their fate at the end of the story because; they were originally there hunting each other, they bickered quite a bit after the tree had fallen and showed their hate, once one had realized that there was about a fifty/fifty chance for life they decided to make an effort to be friends again. To start, the two men in the story of “The Interlopers” deserved their fate because they were originally out hunting for one another. The story says that Ulrich had said, “I’m caught in my own forest land,” Therefore, Georg was hunting for him in Ulrich’s forest.
From returning leftover, half-eaten food to the store, to not wanting to spend money to fix his house, or to get his new wife something other than the bare necessities. He was so used to having to save things to keep himself alive, he became a hoarder who was unhealthily resourceful. Ironically, he does not like to get rid of anything, but yet he burned Anja’s journals because they reminded him of her and the Holocaust. The father-son relationship could be seen being torn apart in each books personal relationships and in other relationships around them. Both Night and Maus portray what two different people went through during the Holocaust.
His life could never compare to how hard Valdek’s was, and this bothered Artie. At the very opening of the story, Artie cries because his friends leave him when he falls off his skates and his father tells him that, "If you lock them together in a room with no food for a week then you could see what it is, friends!" All things relate to the Holocaust for Valdek and this makes Artie feel guilty for not having such a hard life and for that feeling of guilt Artie becomes angry and distances himself fr... ... middle of paper ... ...in his life still plagued him. As a result he wrote Maus. It not only allowed him to enter into his father’s world, but also gave him an objective view of his relationship with his father.
My reaction to the novel, the second half of it at least, was ambivalent. Death, after all of the grief it causes, proves to be nothing more than a new ad... ... middle of paper ... ... material. The point is to be accepting, insouciant. The significance of her afterlife may be mostly its own lack of a larger significance; it does not shock anything or anyone, not even Krishna. Perhaps it is simply a stroke of good fortune, no different from his earlier misfortune.
In general, though, I find that I shy away from the character types, at least for our assignments, because they require a lot of work on my part, and I didn’t have enough time to get to know them well enough to do them justice in a story. So I stuck to the characters I knew more about. For my short fiction, I worked off the framework of a story that I knew happened. But my knowledge of the event was very limited (it could be told in one sentence), so I filled in the gaps and made it fiction by telling my version of what might have happened. For the longer fiction, I worked off of something that one of my real life ‘characters’ said jokingly, but I built a fictional story around it being said in all seriousness.
But I do see that having the characters be more flat faced emotions and accept their reality does remind me of our world. The presenters were also good at telling us the book and why they chose the book in the first place. I enjoyed how there were some people who blankly told the truth that they did not like the book and explained why. At first I thought it would be reader who liked the book, but having a conflicting side it good to draw up more ideas. This made me realized that you did not have to like the book to understand the value of expressing your our options to other
Which I have seen to be more of a memo book from the perception of Kathy thoughts. Were the author seem to be unreliable on the truth background of the clone of where they come from, which I pose questions about. In over this entire book was not my favorite to read. The plot was fine, but I also expected some rebellious actions from Kathy and her two friends. But I do see that the characters were more flat faced emotions and accept their reality does remind me of our world.
One that leaves you comfortable and secure and without guesswork "The Indian Uprising" avoids this style at all cost. The author's intent on writing in the style of a collage, although fascinating, is very confusing. I will be the first to admit I'm not the most avid of readers, but having to read a story two or even three times and still not fully perceiving its meaning made it an even more arduous read.
This story came to me as a surprise. It was not a happy ending and I was very sad at the end. The author knows how to control people’s emotions and can easily change them. Now I know that a piece does not have to be what someone might expect to be thought of as “good writing”. A piece can change up the rules of writing and still be considered “good writing”.
Although, the book is well written and provides good information about Benedict, Murphy fails to capture the reader’s attention in the beginning. The book does not become interesting until the actual betrayal is discussed within the book. Most readers will have a hard time reading this book because it lacks interest in the everyday common person. Murphy’s style is very formal and original, yet an average person would find it hard to read this book because of the wordings he used in the book. This book would ideally interest people who like battle strategies, details, and history in general.