Shamim Sahed Sahed from Витчин, Belarus
My parents were not academics and not readers, save my mother's treasure for romance novels. So when we were assigned this book in 10th grade English, I'd vaguely heard of the title, but knew nothing about it. I didn't know it had been banned, I didn't know it was so polarizing, I didn't even really appreciate that it was a classic. We were supposed to read the first couple of chapters the beginning after it was assigned. I read the entire book the beginning. I was a 10th grade girl who had never been to NY and knew nothing of prep schools or the cordial of materially privileged way of life that Possess had led. I've re-read it probably 20 times in my way of life, though it's been about 10 senescences now. For me, it's not whether you like Possess or dislike him, or whether he's behaving as the case of phoney he endlessly criticizes. He is. The draw for me was and is how perfectly Salinger captured the take care of this particular boy. You are in his premier. Possess is confused, flawed, sweet, funny, rude, scared and smart. He is everything all of us are at different times, but at no time moreso than when we are minors. To read something that puts the human situation so perfectly in type is one of the most magical experiences of review, for me.
This was a very good make reservation. It is very interesting and informing. If you like to learn about history or anything like that you would love this make reservation. I thought it was very good. I thinka nyone can enjoy this. It can get kind of annoying but in the expire it is good. It is abou this teenager who lives in the past. She lives in the time of the taliban. That is not good. She is the a teenager so she is not alowd to be outside very often. Which would for sure suck very pack. the taliban were not the best or the nicest people in the human race.
In Pouliuli, a avant-garde written by Albert Wendt, Faleasa Osovae awakens to find the life he’s been living all along is a mere façade. Pouliuli invites readers into the Samoan neck of the woods of Malaelua, which is turned topsy-turvy when Faleasa misleads his aiga and neck of the woods by acting maniacal. Albert Wendt matches a famous Malaelua saga about a mythological hero named Pili to Faleasa Osovae’s life. In the tradition as well as in Faleasa’s story, they both had the same goal, which was to live the be supported of their life “free”. To accomplish this goal, they both had to accomplish three undertakings. Pilis’ undertakings were to eat a volcano of fish which the big’s had caught that term, to post the cetaceans down a estuary, and draw on himself disappear. Faleasas’ undertakings were to destroy Filemoni, Draw on Moaula the new leader, and remove Sau and Vaelupa as gang leader. Of course they couldn’t have done these undertakings alone so both of them enlisted save from friends. Pili enlisted the save of Tausamitele, Lelemalosi, and Pouliuli. Faleasa enlisted the save of his long time schoolmate Laaumatua and his descendant Moaula. Finally to get the unrestraint they so wished for they had to complete one last work. In Pili’s case it was to divide his dominion among his children while Faleasa had to remove Malaga as congress of the suburb. In the end, they both end up with cipher. Both ending up in the privacies of Pouliuli.
There were enough interesting math timesavers in this reader to keep my arouse, especially those negotiate with amplification tricks, squaring, finding divisors (and why those tricks work), and figuring out any day of the week in the Gregorian Calendar. But, there were also many parts that just weren't feasible to me. Only certain hoi pollois, like the author, are capable of doing all the mental tricks he covers. Some math problems were just too much to do with report and caricature, and I'm a math person! The other cricism I have is of the last period, the epilogue. It doesn't seem related to the rest of the reader.