I think the race of the author does matter when the narrative touches on race. Especially in the United States, you are very likely to be born in a different area because of your race, which also means that you may be classified into a different class because of the color of your skin. These factors alone will make you different from other people. experience, have different points of view, and when we know the background of the author, readers can also know from what perspective the author is writing from.
I think Chekhov’s (marriage) is ironic in that the three characters in the story are very greedy people.
Chubkov was a greedy landowner because he could sell his daughter for money.
Romov proposed marriage simply because he needed a woman. He has such low self esteem that even a little thing can make him suffer from cramps until he faints. Being petty, he would argue with a woman over a pointless matter and forget why he proposed to her. He never considers what dignity is for self interest, and interest is his greatest purpose.
Natalya’s outlook on life has only interests in it. She can quarrel with the person she wants to marry over a dog that has nothing to do with marriage in a state of desperate marriage, and can continue to argue while getting engaged.
The summary of the whole story is that the person who proposes is not because of love, nor is the suitor who accepts because of love. Marriage is not as important as a piece of grass or two dogs. In the process of this proposal, there are insults and curses. And the marriage proposal turned out to be a success. I think the problem shown in this story is the same as modern people, we are always focused on showing our good side to others, we only do things for our own benefit without thinking about the consequences.
The impact of colonization on the Indians can be seen from the beginning, after victor learned that his father died, he had to go to Phoenix, but he was so poor that he didn’t even have the money to buy a plane ticket. This describes the living conditions of contemporary Native Americans. There was another scene when Victor and Thomas are in july forth. Thomas said that it was very strange for Indians to celebrate this festival because he felt that this festival had nothing to do with them. This shows that Indians are confused about their identity.
In the Meiji era, under the influence of traditional feudal thinking, marriages were mostly decided by parents, and children had no right to speak, and it was even more difficult for women to file for divorce. Although Oseki married into a wealthy family from an ordinary family, in a marriage without feelings, Oseki is more like a reproductive tool for passing on the family line. Disliked and scolded by her husband, although she doesn’t have to worry about the basic needs of life, it makes her feel that she has lost her dignity, and even has the idea of divorce.
However, Oseki’s ideas did not get her father’s support. Her father was conservative in his thinking, and feudal hierarchy thoughts were deeply rooted in him. Although he felt sorry for his daughter’s experience, he still asked Oseki to return to her husband. Under the double shackles of paternal rights and husband rights, Oseki is unable to fight against fate, and can only return to her husband again. Although she pursues freedom and yearns for equality, it is difficult for her to get rid of the heavy shackles on her body.
I think adults should treat children honestly, and I would choose to let children know the truth of the world, because overprotection may make children more vulnerable. Children will grow up sooner or later. If we blindly create a perfect world for them, they will inevitably experience a huge blow after entering society.
Or choose to inform according to the child’s age as appropriate. After all, childhood should be full of purity and beauty. Letting children who have not matured their minds come into contact with the dark side of society prematurely will not only have a bad impact on their growth and development, but also hinder their pursuit and yearning for beautiful things.
I am from Venezuela.
A place like paradise full of happiness
The smell of Pan de jamon and coffee from the bakery downstairs
Children playing soccer and baseball everywhere
I’m from playing Hot wheels with my neighbor Francisco
The radio in the parking lot always playing the news of the baseball game.
I’m from Arepas and Tequenos
I’m from a country that never sleeps
people playing salsa and bachata music at night
I’m from Venezuela, a hell of a place full of criminal violence.
A place where you can’t use your smartphone because you could be robbed at any time
A place where you always have to keep an eye on your surroundings because people may stalk you and rob you.
A place where you heard from your parents that a relative was kidnapped.
I’m from Guangzhou China
A place that doesn’t snow but it still gets very cold during the winter.
I’m from getting up at 6:30 am to get ready for school and won’t get home from school until 5:00 pm
I’m from endless after-school and weekend concert band practice
I’m from strict house rules from grandma
I’m from Sheepshead Bay Brooklyn
Where Ukrainians, Russians and Chinese people live
Seafood markets and sushi restaurants
I’m from the Deli store across the street from my house
I’m from the Q train