Not possible without story
I was well grown woman a school girls until resides in the somewhere and it is one consider as wonderful to get into the child head and how they get special view the world. Few year ago, that I spotted Paro andan School days in the part of the book fair. I know I have come a long way from reading only pristine below damages book.
Explanation:The narrator’s wife got a pet sloth bear as a pet due to an accident. Two years before the time when this story was written, the narrator and his friends were passing through sugarcane fields near Mysore. Farmers were driving out pigs from their fields by shooting at them. As it was apparently over, suddenly, a sloth bear appeared from the fields. It was breathing heavily due to running and the excessive heat.
Now I will not shoot a sloth bear wantonly but, unfortunately for the poor beast, one of my companions did not feel that way about it, and promptly shot the bear on the spot.
wantonly: for no good reason
The narrator says that he would never shoot at a bear without any reason but one of his companions did, and the bear was shot dead.As we watched the fallen animal we were surprised to see that the black fur on its back moved and left the prostrate body. Then we saw it was a baby bear that had been riding on its mother’s back when the sudden shot had killed her. The little creature ran around its prostrate parent making a pitiful noise.
prostrate: lying on the ground facing downwardsThe animal lay on the ground but a part of its fury black body moved. It was a baby bear that had been lying on the mother bear’s back. Now that the mother bear was dead, the baby got up and ran around the mother’s body, crying.
I ran up to it to attempt a capture. It scooted into the sugarcane field. Following it with my companions, I was at last able to grab it by the scruff of its neck while it snapped and tried to
scratch me with its long, hooked claws.
scooted: ran away
scruff of the neck: take hold of the back of the neck or collar suddenly and roughly
The narrator tried to catch the baby bear. The bear escaped into the sugarcane field. The group chased it and finally, the narrator caught hold of it from the back of its neck. The bear tried to scratch them with its hook - shaped claws.
We put it in one of the gunny-bags we had brought and when I got back to Bangalore I duly presented it to my wife. She was delighted! She at once put a coloured ribbon around its neck, and after discovering the cub was a ‘boy’ she christened it Bruno.
Christened it: named it
The group stuffed the bear in a gunny bag and took it to Bangalore (present day Bengaluru). The narrator gifted the bear cub to his wife. She was happy to have it, tied a coloured ribbon around its neck. As it was a male cub, she named it ‘Bruno’.Bruno soon took to drinking milk from a bottle. It was but a step further and within a very few
days he started eating and drinking everything else. And everything is the right word, for he ate porridge made from any ingredients, vegetables, fruit, nuts, meat (especially pork), curry and rice regardless of condiments and chillies, bread, eggs, chocolates, sweets, pudding, ice-cream, etc., etc., etc. As for drink: milk, tea, coffee, lime-juice, aerated water, buttermilk, beer, alcoholic liquor and, in fact, anything liquid. It all went down with relish.
Relish: great enjoyment
The bear drank milk from a bottle. After a few days, it started drinking and eating many things - everything and anything. The bear enjoyed eating and drinking.
The bear became very attached to our two Alsatian dogs and to all the children of the tenants living in our bungalow. He was left quite free in his younger days and spent his time in playing, running into the kitchen and going to sleep in our beds.
It became friendly with the narrator’s Alsatian dogs also. Also, with the tenant’s children who lived in the narrator’s bunglow. As the bear was left free, it played, ran around the house anOne day an accident befell him. I put down poison (barium carbonate) to kill the rats and mice that had got into my library. Bruno entered the library as he often did, and he ate some of the poison. Paralysis set in to the extent that he could not stand on his feet. But he dragged himself on his stumps to my wife, who called me. I guessed what had happened. Off I rushed in the car to the vet’s residence. A case of poisoning! Tame Bear—barium carbonate—what to do?
Accidentally, Bruno drank the poison kept in the library to kill rats. He was paralysed and could not stand on its feet. As it reached the narrator’s wife, she called him and he realized what had happened. He took bruno to a veterinary doctor.
of the time is a successful person. To get a success in a life and to be a great personality, one must always learn to manage the time.
Today in this technological era, everyone lives the useless life. This people don't have the value of time, This people don't have time management plans, they waste their time everywhere. This people are no one, but they are those people who are unsuccessful people in the world. And later, what they achieve by wasting time ?. Nothing!
As a student, one must always try to manage his/her time in order to become a good student and achieve the best marks. The age of students is just like a test. In this age, students have lot of time. The thing that they have to learn and apply in their life is "Time management".
In Most Beautiful by Ruskin Bond we have the theme of sympathy, insecurity, friendship, jealousy, connection, trust and gratitude. Taken from his Collected Short Stories collection the story is narrated in the first person by an unnamed man and after reading the story the reader realises that Bond may be exploring the theme of sympathy. The narrator feels sympathy towards Suresh and does not like it when he is being teased and hit by the other boys at the Bazaar. Though the narrator is unaware of it in time he will connect with Suresh and become friends with him. It is also noticeable that Suresh’s world opens up to greater possibilities simply because the narrator takes him under his wing. It might also be important that Suresh’s father shows indifference towards Suresh as it may be a case that Bond is suggesting that Suresh’s father lacks the compassion needed to be a father. He is simply judging Suresh on his deformities and the fact that he is unlike other boys. If anything it is possible that Suresh’s father judges Suresh to be more of a hindrance than a help. At no stage in the story does Suresh’s father appear to show any type of devotion or interest in Suresh.
What is also interesting about Suresh is the fact that he behaves just like any other boy might. He laughs at those who are not the same as him (hermaphrodites). He likes nature as other boys might and he is stubborn as most children might be. He also completely understands his environment and though he cannot speak his attitude at times is enough for the narrator to understand his feelings. It might also be important that Suresh kills the goat. It is as though he feels that the goat is more normal than him and as such more acceptable to others. If anything the introduction of the goat highlights just how normal a child Suresh is. He is jealous of the goat and the goat makes Suresh feel insecure about his own position within his family and among others. This may be important as insecurity is a very human trait and by highlighting Suresh’s insecurity Bond in fact may be suggesting to the reader that just because Suresh may be physically challenged he is still very much a normal child. He feels as any child would feel.
The fact that the narrator has made such a strong connection with Suresh might also be significant as he could have simply walked away when he saw the boys tease and hit Suresh at the Bazaar. If anything the narrator could have carried on as he normally would do in a city he did not like and which he found it difficult to connect with others. It may also be significant that Suresh through his actions has learnt so much from the narrator. An example being that after the goat has been killed the narrator finds Suresh playing with tadpoles in the same place where both the narrator and Suresh go swimming. Rather than walking towards the Bazaar as Suresh’s mother fears Suresh might. Suresh on the other hand returns to a place of happiness for him. Though swimming may be considered a simple thing the spot that Suresh and the narrator swim in may have been the first place that Suresh allowed someone other than his mother and father see his deformities. If anything Suresh’s introduction to the water and to learning how to swim may be the first time that Suresh trusted someone who was not a part of his family.
The end of the story is also interesting as the reader realises just how strong the bond is between the narrator and Suresh. Though Suresh does not say goodbye to the narrator when he is at his home. Later he is found trying to run along the platform and wave goodbye to the narrator. This scene may be one of the most important in the story as Suresh could easily have gone back into his shell. Instead however he does everything he can to say goodbye to the narrator. It is as though Suresh wishes to show his gratitude to the narrator. What is also interesting is that this is the last time that the narrator sees Suresh. Which may leave some readers to suggest that life is about opportunities and one should grab an opportunity should it arise. Just as Suresh has learnt so much from the narrator. Likewise the narrator over the period of time he has spent with Suresh has realised that rather than seeing (as others do) a young physically challenged boy. The narrator instead sees the most beautiful boy in the world. A boy who has achieved so much in the few weeks that the narrator has had the good fortune to know Suresh.
The narrator The narrator was young, fame-thirsty inexperienced young writer and living in Paris. The narrator was very poor and could hardly keep body and soul together. When the narrator got the letter from the lady who was admired by his work and want to meet him.
The Old Man at the Bridge by Ernest Hemingway has only two characters such as the Narrator and the old man.
In addition, both of them are key to the narrative and its message often termed as narrator and old man sequences.
The Killer is the protagonist of the story and literally termed as best writer
The story “The Old Man at the Bridge” by Ernest Hemingway!
The unnamed narrator is an active character in the short story. Because the text was inspired by Hemingway’s real life experience in Spain as a war correspondent, we can assume the narrator is a fictional persona of the author. All that the text reveals about the narrator’s outer characterization is that his job was to “to cross the bridge, explore the bridgehead beyond and find out to what point the enemy had advanced” (ll. 9-11), which implies that he was a scout (an individual sent first to investigate a territory).
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The Narrator: the narrator of the story is a sensitive, kind and helpful person. Even after his driver’s warning, he lands up buying strawberries from the boys to help them. He notices the honesty and sincerity of the shabbily dressed and nearly-starved boys. He also drops the boys to the hospital where their sister is admitted. He also decides to not reveal to the boys that he knows about their family crisis.
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