Lindsey Brunsman Brunsman itibaren Texas
Anti-komplo, başıboş dolaşan bir yolculuk, fıkralar ve keşifler için gerçekten sadece bir bahane. Açıklamamı okuma, kitabı oku.
Bu kitabı seviyorum. favorilerimden biri. bunu kitaba ve karaktere sokarsanız, görmesi kolaydır ve akıl sağlığını nasıl yürüdüğünü unutur.
Bu kitap benim için bir meydan okumaydı, çünkü "eğlence okuma materyali" kategorisine koyabildiğim kısa sürede ortaya çıktı; Epsom-tuz banyosundan sonra, uyumadan hemen önce bir bardak chardonnay ile yatakta okuduğunuz kitap türü. Hayır. Bu, iki fincan kahve, tam dikkat ve konsantrasyon kitapınızla günde düz oturan bir sandalyedir. Bu kitabı tamamlamak için tekrar tekrar okumak ve kafamı sarmak edebilmek için çok sayıda pasaj var, ama kesinlikle iyi çabaya değer (evet çaba!). Ne inanılmaz bir başarı: yazarlar için ve cesur okuyucular için mücadele için!
March 25th By Nicolette Cherubini THE KITE RUNNER The Kite Runner written by Khaled Hosseini is a compelling novel describing the life of two different ethnic groups and the test of friendship. Hosseini introduces a young Pashtun boy named Amir who struggled with weakness and by the end of the novel redeemed his soul and guilty conscience. Hosseini takes this world literature fiction story and transforms it into real life situations and struggles. Like the main character in his story Amir, Hosseini was born and raised in Kabul, Afghanistan. Hosseini’s mother was a teacher at a high school in Kabul which much resembles Amir’s mother who is also a teacher in the story. Hosseini’s father was a diplomat with the Afghan foreign ministry much like Amir’s father who is an honored and noble man in his community. Much of Hosseini’s book is similar to his own life. Hosseini captivated his readers with the various plots he sprinkled throughout the story. The different ethnic groups, all of the characters secrets and lies, the non existing relationship between Amir and his father, Baba, and the love between the characters raised much tension. Amir and his wealthy father Baba live in Kabul with two servants, Ali and Hassan. Ali and Hassan are Hazara which is an ethnic group that is looked at as filth to the upper-class Pashtuns. Baba has a brotherly bond with Ali which makes him treat Ali and Ali’s son Hassan with somewhat of a kindness. Hassan and Ali live in a small hut behind Amir and Baba’s mansion. Amir and Hassan grow up together in the city of Kabul and are best friends, spending all of the days together. Every year there was a kite tournament held in Kabul where the children would fly and chase kites until there was a winner. Amir and Hassan were kite partners and they were very good at the sport. One winter goes bad after a tragic incident scars both Amir and Hassan for life. Amir and Hassan are never the same again and both boys’ lives change drastically when Hassan and Ali leave as servants forever. Amir and his father Baba move to America and reside in California. Here he meets his future wife and faces many more issues. Meanwhile Baba is growing sicker and sicker as the days go by. Another conflict that arises in the story is when Amir and his new wife’s father disagree. Rhahim Khan, a close family friend calls Amir and pleads for Amir to return to Afghanistan. Upon return to Afghanistan Amir visits Rhahim Khan and is faced with many family secrets and lies he was told all his life. He witnesses the destruction and harm his country was put through during his absence. He is then sent on a journey to retrieve Hassan‘s son in order to have self redemption within himself. Overall The Kite Runner was a very interesting and eventful novel. Amir finds clarity and self awareness of the actions he made as a child and transitioning into a man. Hosseini did a good job describing realistic issues that could arise in any country, but especially in Afghanistan. I recommend this book to anyone with a vivid imagination.