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  1. write two paragraphs to compare and contrast the narrators’ schools and explain how their schools shape their perspectives toward the hijab. cite evidence from the text to support your ideas.

    copy and paste answer:

    two paragraphs to compare and contrast the narrator's schools would be this, the one school with the veil is the one school were the students were forced to wear the veils, and they did not know why they had to wear the veils. the girl student writing the story was not like the other students, she didn't care. in the second school there was a lot of hostile activities going on throughout the school. most of the students were upset and this, including the author, but she was trying to look and the good side of things.  

    overall, both schools had something that the students or most of the students did not like or appreciate. what you can learn from these stories is that life will never be exactly how you may want it to be. complaining about your lifestyle will only make matters worse or at least feel worse in the long run. that's happens to be the information you can interpret from these two stories.

  2. If you are clicking a certain sentence I think its the one that says "The hopis also developed special varieties...


  3. sthe miracle worker  ▾search

    home  >   study guides  >   the miracle worker

    the miracle worker themeswilliam gibson

    themes and meanings

    (comprehensive guide to drama)

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    there are two central themes in  the miracle worker: that the human spirit can triumph over even the most daunting of disabilities and that a dedicated teacher can transform the lives of those with whom he or she comes into contact. these inspirational themes have long been personified in the widely known true-life relationship between helen keller and annie sullivan, but  the miracle worker  also dramatizes collateral issues that extend beyond the particular case. underlying helen’s process of learning basic principles of what annie terms “obedience” (decorum, etiquette, and hygiene), there are more universal lessons of self-governance—the inculcation of self-restraint instead of willfulness, the development of self-discipline instead of self-indulgence. only when these lessons have been mastered can helen begin to acquire language—which, annie says, “is to the mind more than light is to the eye.”

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