The narrator believes there is always hope which becomes apparent at the end of the story. In the text the the father asks his daughter writer to tell him a story. To which the daughter said that her neighbor is only forty years old and she could cope with drug addiction. This short tale is very sensitive, as the author supplemented it with irony, denial, and humor. To stay close to her son and be apart of youth culture, his mother begins using too. She re-tells it again, adding facts. To stay close to her son and be apart of youth.
Do you mean something like this? Paley repeats the word ÃÂendÃÂ throughout the story. After reading the story, no gender is given of the narrator, only assuming by the tone of the story to be a female. Through ambiguity and connotation in the conversation between daughter and father, Grace Paley shows that people are often afraid of confronting tragedy or even accepting it. Everyone, real or invented, deserves the open destiny of life. On a lighter tone, there is another obvious pair of ironical sentence.
Both stories have different sets of scenarios, some considered good and some bad. Do you mean something like this? The barber comes back and hears from a woman, Mrs. Her story describes the life of a mother and her son, and how she becomes a junkie to remain close to her son, who has become a junkie. Today, in real life, people jump to bed and then get married, or never get married. Through ambiguity and connotation in the conversation between daughter and father, Grace Paley shows that people are often afraid of confronting tragedy or even accepting it. In that point in the story the phrase is used to describe how the father feels about his daughters future Line 14.
Her mother died when she was five. But it won't let his legs carry the weight of his body around the house. Sitting on one pillow, leaning on three, he offers last-minute advice and makes a request. The phrase in the parentheses is interesting because it points out that life itself would not accept tragedy even though in general life pities no one. Throughout the story, Paley plays on the story theme of the way real life should be represented in fiction. Anytime that the narrator uses the word end it is meant to describe the end of the drug addict woman in the daughters story Lines 6-8, 14.
It still floods his head with brainy light. This shows how life can be unpredictable and irrational. Report Advertisement The father does not believe this new ending and insists that the woman will slide back to her bad habits since she has no character. Anytime that the narrator uses the word end it is meant to describe the end of the drug addict woman in the daughters story Lines 6-8, 14. Anytime that the narrator uses the word end it is meant to describe the end of the drug addict woman in the daughterÃÂs story Lines 6-8, 14.
Her story is too optimistic, with a sense of denial for the tragedy. Her son leaves her, introducing the element of abandonment in the story. This all relates to hope. The major conflict between the two resides in their different experiences of life, and therefore, different expectations for fiction points of view. Paley shows us the father knows he is dying and has a grim look on life, while the narrator is still young and full of life, giving her a very hopeful point of view. The narrator, a writer and her aged, ill father are discussing the narrator's style of story writing.
Finally I thought of a story that had been happening for a couple of years right across the street. At every point in the story before this, the author either used the word tragedy when talking about the mother from the story or about society as a whole but this is the point in the story when he lets his true feelings out. In my opinion, my father is the busiest person in my family. Her story is too optimistic, with a sense of denial for the tragedy. The you refers to the daughter and the it refers to tragedy. He later quits, but his mother cannot kick the habit. Paley lets us know in the story that the narrator acknowledges that her father is sick, but makes it seem like the narrator is holding out for hope.
How could his daughter, the writer, leave the mother in the story in such an abandoned state? He never liked an argument. For example, the son left his mother at a critical time, when she needed him most, whereas the narrator stayed with her dad, even in his dying days. My father had been living with them and would visit me at least once every two months or so, but as soon as I had turned nine, my father introduced my to my half-brother, who was a year and a third older than me. It still floods his head with brainy light. In the end, her son was able to abandon the drugs addition.