Tuesday, August 15, 2006

Summer Reading

Along with The Odyssey, you read another book this summer to prepare for your first independent study. Please post a few comments about this other book. This doesn't need to be an analysis (you get to do that later), but rather your gut-level response. Give the title of the book and explain: What did you think of it? What details struck you? Would you recommend it to your classmates? Let your voice come through as you comment. Then, if you are ready, add some comments about possible thesis ideas. What element might you focus on? What themes did you notice?

63 Comments:

Blogger Emily M said...

This comment has been removed by a blog administrator.

Tue Aug 22, 11:21:00 AM 2006  
Blogger barbarab88 said...

I read Kite Runner by Kahaled Hosseini (sorry if that is spelled wrong...)
I loved this book. It was a very fast read with a lot of excitement. The thinks that struck me was the beatings that Assain (again spelling) gave to all of the boys in the neighborhood. He completely tormented them and it made me really sad. I was struck by how Hassan was so completely devoted to Amir, even though Amir was really mean to him.

My idea for my thesis is the relationship between Assain, Hassan, and Amir is a direct reflection of the situation with Russia and Afghanastan. Russia moved in and attacked Afghanastan just like Assain attacked Hassan. After Russia's invasion, it has created years of unrest for the Afghani people, just like it created the years of damaged friendship between Amir and Hassan.

Tue Aug 22, 11:22:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Steph Zepelin said...

I read The Kite Runner. It was a beautifully written book and I really liked the style. It was a really sad book. I cried. I always cry when I read sad books.

My idea for my independent study is to focus on how the choices that Amir made affected the rest of his life. The elements I am considering using are the rape scene or the time that Amir and his father spent inside the tanker trying to escape.

Tue Aug 22, 11:27:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Chaser said...

I found "The Sun Also Rises" to be extremely enlightening... at least about alcohol and relationships based on being drunk and random spontaneous decisions. I am not looking forward to writing an essay over it seeing as I don't think booze can be used as a motif and I don't really understand how to explain the significance of the main characters being "tight" all the time. However, I know what abstininthe does to you now... and it's not fun. I guess I have my work cut out for me, hmm?

Tue Aug 22, 11:28:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Chennery F said...

This summer I read Tortilla Curtain by Boyle. My mom had recommended it to me even before I got the assignment, so I decided to read it. The message was a very powerful one about the two sides of the illegal immigration issue, painting a picture of the lives of both a poor Mexican immigrant and a wealthier American writer both living in the same area. It was one of the sadded books I've ever read however. So, if you're in the mood for an easy, thought-provoking read, I'd defnitely recommend it. But I warn you that the few days I was reading it, I was in a very depressed, hopeless moood.

Besides how sad it was, many ideas were fascinating. I might write about the wall that was built to keep crime out of the wealthy neighborhood or about a minor character, who was white, but a criminal. Overall, it was a fascinating book.

Tue Aug 22, 11:31:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Emily M said...

I read The Kite Runner! It was very well written, and I read it in 4 or 5 days (which says alot for me!). I thoroughly enjoyed reading the book, but was disappointed in the ending. It was a dramatic, sad book, and I wanted a happy ending! Overall, however, The Kite Runner is worth reading, I recommend it to anyone!

I have absolutely no idea what I want to write my essay about. Some ideas I am thinking about are : writing about the motif of blood, or about how the rape scene with Assan, Amir, and Hassan effects the rest of the plot or I might right about a minor character-- maybe Rahim Khan (is he 'minor' enough?) What about writing about kites? Is that motif too blatantly obvious?

Tue Aug 22, 11:32:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Dayna Z said...

I read The Kite Runner, and it is one of my new favorite books. It was so amazing, but it was also probably the most tragic thing ever written. It just kept getting sadder - but it was incredible! Everyone should read this book! It really changed the way I viewed a lot of current events.
For my independent study, I think I'm going to write about repitition in the novel (like Amir leaving money under a mattress and Amir's confrontations with Assef). I thought that was a really interesting part of the book. I thought the novel was really well structured and that added a lot to showing how Amir changed throughout the book.

Tue Aug 22, 11:32:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Robyn Louis said...

I read Crossing to Safety by Wallace Stegner. I really liked this novel. Once I got into it, it was hard to put the book down. Just briefly, it was about two couples that become very close friends and their life together. I would definately recommend this book. It was enjoyable to read and yet was still really deep. One of the characters, Charity, really bothered me. I wrote my independent study essay on her character and the motif of the Garden of Eden. The Garden of Eden was used throughout the novel to symbolize the friendship.

Tue Aug 22, 11:32:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Lauren M said...

I read The Kite Runner this summer and I really enjoyed it. The details about modern day Afghanistan were not only shocking and difficult to read at times, but very eloquently written. Although i twasn't the most challenging book I have ever read, I recommend it to everyone who is looking for a novel that describes life in the Middle East. The difficulty for Amir and his struggle to get to America when the Taliban terrorist organization took over his home was shocking and truly moving.

For my essay, I'm considering writing about how the motifs of color, eyes, and kites contribute to the overall tone of the novel. I'm also considering the role of human nature in the example of Hassan and Amir being foils of each other.

Tue Aug 22, 11:32:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Maya R said...

Hi guys!!! I read Plainsong this summer. I really liked it, because I love stories, and this book was a collection of stories. I really noticed the imagery Haruf used. Right now I'm wondering why he did this and if this could possibly be worth writing about :> Another idea I have for the Independent Study involves a scene with two young boys and an elderly woman to whom they deliver the Newspaper. I find it interesting that the book ends the way it starts - describing the situation each character is in. Maybe this too is worth writing about. If you're looking for a good book to read in a short amount of time, this is the book for you.

Tue Aug 22, 11:32:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Stacie C said...

I read The Cherry Orchard by Anton Chekhov. It was short, but definitely leaves room for interpretation. I love Russian Literature, and the ideas expressed in the play were very typical for that society at that time. It almost reminded me of an Oscar Wilde play (with far fewer inuendos) because of the humor in some of the characters' eccentric personalities. I thought it also highlighted some important values of Russian society, such as pride in personal belogings (the cherry orchard and the house itself), marriage (through some of the "blossoming" relationships involving the daughters), and the desire to seize the moment (Anna Vruybov (truly sorry about the spelling of that name) and her incessant and childish spending of money), and the ambition to succeed (the businessman's purchase and further development of the cherry orchard, and the graduate student's tenacity). I would love to hear more comments about the play, as well as your insights into Chekhov's purpose for writing in such a style.

Tue Aug 22, 11:33:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Sam S said...

I read East of Eden by John Steinbeck. I actually really liked the book, even though some parts of it got a little boring. It also has a rather depressing ending, but the main themes are actually interesting, and they can be applied to examine our own lives. It's not supposed to be a satire, but Steinbeck, who is also the narrator, adds some really witty, funny comments into the story. I think some good ideas for a thesis would be to focus on the Biblical motifs, and the theme of the struggle between good and evil in each individual, and over the course of history. I would recommend this book to anyone, just as long as you have a lot of time, considering its over 600 pages long!

Tue Aug 22, 11:33:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Nicole M said...

I read Kite Runner and I loved it! I couldn't put it down

I thought Amir was a fascinating character, and I liked that the ending didn't perfectly tie up all of the loose ends. It left the reader with a feeling of hope for the future without completely resolving all of the conflicts. I think that is a much more realistic and satisfying way to end such a sad and dramatic book.

Overall, I thought Kite Runner was AMAZING and would reccommend it to anyone that likes to analyze!

Tue Aug 22, 11:33:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Sean K said...

I read Hedda Gabler by Henrik Ibsen. The book was funner than I expected because Hedda does things which people during that time period would not even think of doing, like shooting guns at people who try to enter through the window. Hedda's harsh reactions to the men surrounding her suprised me because she burns one of their books. It is also interesting that the book takes place over the time span of about two days. I would recommend this book because it is an easy and short read that has some funny and tragic parts. I might focus on the power that Hedda tries to exercise over all the people in her life because this motif is found throughout the novel. Focusing on the aristocratic attitude of Hedda compared to the other characters would also be a good way to go.

Tue Aug 22, 11:34:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Kylee L said...

I read The Kite Runner by Khaled Hosseini. I really enjoyed the book and thought it was very well-written. The book was a fast read because I could not seem to put it down. I just wanted to see what would happen next! One detail that struck me was how many people are so badly treated. I think The Kite Runner was a great book and I would recommend it. Some themes that I noticed were love and feelings of guilt.

Tue Aug 22, 11:34:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Dana A said...

I read Kite Runner and I loved it. It was an amazing book with a huge impact on me. There were parts that made me laugh and cry, even in the same chapter. The way Amir treated Hassain, his best and only friend, shocked me. The way Hassain retained his goodness and his sense of acceptance of his place in society, even after he was betrayed, beaten, and humiliated was amazing. Hosseini does an excellent job of creating dynamic and believable characters. The story he writes is impossible to put down and even more impossible to easily forget.

Tue Aug 22, 11:35:00 AM 2006  
Blogger ChristyH said...

Over the summer, I read The Sun Also Rises by Ernest Hemingway. It was a very simple book to read, but at times it was very boring. Hemingway's style is very simple, so it put me to sleep. The book's plot is not very complex at all, and the characters all lead simple lives. I really didn't like the ending because it was the same as the last 50 pages of the book, so nothing exciting happened to "end with a bang."

As for my thesis, I think I might focus on the symbolism of the bull fights and how they represent people's purpose in life. Another theme I noticed was the pointless lives of all the characters and how they wasted away their days with no motivation to live happier lives.

Tue Aug 22, 11:35:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Amy J said...

I read East of Eden by John Steinbeck this summer and it was fabulous! I loved the depth and complexity of the characters, especially Adam Trask and his son Cal, the dark troubled one. It was fast-paced, and Steinbeck is an amazing writer, so I enjoyed it quite a bit. It was great - everyone should read it! I think the themes were based on a lot of good versus evil and duality ideas, but I have not quite explored those yet. There is also a lot of symbolism in the parallel story of Adam and Eve, and their sons, Cain and Abel. I might focus on a minor character for the paper, such as the Chinese cook or one of the Hamiltons, or perhaps I will focus on a place, like the Trasks' house, or the importance of a scene, such as when Cathy shoots Adam in the shoulder.

Tue Aug 22, 11:35:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Molly M said...

I read Kite Runner and really enjoyed it. I thought it was extremely sad but that made it such a powerful book. This book struck me in so many different ways. It made me think about how I treat my friends in comparison to how I do treat them. After this book I thought alot about what true loyalty is and what it means to stand by someone. I wonder if I could ever stand by a friend as Hassan stood by Amir even if that friend betrayed me.
My idea for my thesis is to focus on the pomegranate tree where Amir and Hassan would read and play. It is also the tree that they carved their names into as the Sultans of Kabul! I think this tree was a huge symbol of Hassan and Amir's relationship. It really portrayed the emotions that took place on Amir's behalf. It showed the different stages in Amir's development as a person aswell.

Tue Aug 22, 11:36:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Matt P said...

I read Plainsong by Kent Haruf (I think). I really like this book because it has a raw and real style that is a welcome break from all of the flowery literature we tend to read in English class. The story is based in Colorado in the fifties and I think that the location helps the book hit closer to home. I also like that the book deals with real issues like harrassment and teen pregnancy. I t does this in the most realistic and prolific way possible, but the beauty of the message is Haruf isn't forcing anything. Instead he lets the small-town setting and the interwoven plots create a rich tapestry of the cultural and social issues of the time. I would reccommend this book to all of my classmates because it is a fairly easy read, but is also surprisingly moving. (The fact that it is set in Colorado also helps).

Tue Aug 22, 11:36:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Karen W said...

I read Shakespeare's "A Midsummer Night's Dream." I am surprised because i never expected to enjoy it as much as I did. Shakespeare is an author who understands human emmotion, and portrays his understanding in his plays and poems. I beleive the reason I enjoy this play so much is because I relate to it, and while reading, I felt a deeper connection to the text.

I loved the play so much, i found too many elements in it to write about. I need to take a closer look at some of the main themes and motifs that i found while reading. Perhaps i will throw in an interesting twist with Summer love and love for Summer, and how these cycles toy with human emmotion and thought.Obviously, I need to organize my thoughts a bit more before i can really write a thesis.

Tue Aug 22, 11:36:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Kelsee P said...

This summmer I read The Magus for my independent study. I loved this book and fell in love with all of its characters. My idea for my thesis is writing about one of the many motifs that exist throughout the book such as actors on a stage of life. I would recommend this book to anyone although after about the first 500 pages the book did begin to become monotenous. However i can say that this was the best book i ever read!

Tue Aug 22, 11:36:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Eric W. said...

I read East of Eden by John Steinbeck. I thought the book was amazing but at times Steinbeck's descriptive language got in the way of the story, however Steinbeck's descriptive language really elevated the characters emotions. The book was fairly long and sometimes boring but overall, it was great. I really felt I was a part of the book. Many times, I couldn't put the book down.

Tue Aug 22, 11:37:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Becca S said...

I read Tortilla Curtain by T.C. Boyle and I enjoyed it a lot, especially after The Odyssey. The book is about two families living in L.A. --one well-off, white family and one family who illegally immigrated from Mexico and is living in a ravine trying to earn enough money to eat. I would definitely recommend the book especially because it is about such a controversial issue that many people are opinionated about.

The book introduces a lot of interesting ideas concerning American racism against Mexican immigrants as the white family embarks on a battle of trying to be a wealthy, liberal-minded family trying to do the right thing in a prejudice American city. Boyle also takes an interesting stand on the role of women between the two cultures: he presents the contrast between American women (having the opportunity to be the breadwinner) and the male-dominate Mexican culture where men are expected to take care of the family.

Tue Aug 22, 11:37:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Kaeli K said...

Over the summer, I read East of Eden. It is a good book. I didn't think that it was very easy to read, but the story was interesting.
I have a couple ideas about the book. One is that there is definitely an underlying motif and theme of good vs evil. The characters are constantly struggling through this dilemma. Also, the story of Cain and Abel is a direct reflection of Adam and his brother. Then his two sons inherit the problem as well. Many interesting things about this book that leave the reader pondering.

Tue Aug 22, 11:38:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Nicole M said...

and, by the way, I'm considering writing about Assef for my essay. I know he's not a very minor character, but I think that Assef drives much of the plot and Amir's inner conflict, even in parts of the novel that he's not in.

Tue Aug 22, 11:38:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Kendra W said...

I read The Tortilla Curtain by T.C. Boyle. It was an easy book to read and I really enjoyed it. I liked how the story followed the lives of two completely different families, and it was interesting to see the contrasting perspectives depending on their situation. I thought it was a worthwhile read and definitely recommend it.
I haven't decided on a stable thesis yet but I was interested with the way the book dug into each character's mind with psychology. It revealed how as people, we all believe one thing behind closed doors, and say a completely different thing to appear open-minded.

Tue Aug 22, 11:38:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Melissa said...

I read John Steinbeck's East of Eden.

I really enjoyed this novel, despite the fatness/thickness (it was almost 600 pages...sheesh!). I read it for one reason: John Steinbeck. His writing really moves me. Sure enough, this novel really made me think about a lot of things. It recreates a modern day situation of Adam and Eve, and Cain and Abel. the story kept me interested, and I was always excited to read more. I loved the complexity of all the characters, and how Steinbeck left a lot of the weight of the novel up to the reader to carry. One particular character, Samuel Hamilton, really intrigued me. He was a good soul among many sinners, and the whole time I read the book I wanted to know more about him and Steinbeck's purpose for him.

I haven't really thought about a thesis statement, but I have ideas/concepts that I might use.
1. The motif of timshel, or a human's free will to convey the idea that there is good in everyone if they choose to see it.
2. The use of Abra Bacon or Tom Hamiltom (as minor characters)and how they show the differences between good and evil.

Tue Aug 22, 11:38:00 AM 2006  
Blogger Justin L said...

This comment has been removed by a blog administrator.

Tue Aug 22, 12:03:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Justin L said...

This summer I read The Kite Runner by Khaled Hosseni. I loved this novel and its exploration into the human adventure of struggles and emotion. I loved the image of the mud wall and the alley way. It exemplifies the idea of obstacles and how we are to overcome them.

My idea for my thesis is to explore the image of that wall to show it relation to the human experience. Every faces obstacles. Sometimes we make them, sometimes we don't, but each time we must overcome them. When we do, the wall is not torn down and thrown away, but it is still there to influence who we were, who we are, and who we will choose to become. That is the idea that I would like to explore further.

Tue Aug 22, 12:07:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Barbara --
This sounds like an interesting idea, dealng with a character on a symbolic level.

Tue Aug 22, 07:53:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Steph --

The rape scene is a major one in the book, so it might be a bit obvious to deal with, but your idea could work if you break it down carefully.

Tue Aug 22, 07:54:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Chase --
You're right that booze probably won't work as a motif. You might look at some of the characters and their symbolic possibilities.

Tue Aug 22, 07:56:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Chennery --
The wall is a somewhat obvious symbol in the book, but you're on the right track as far as the type of topic to examine.

Tue Aug 22, 07:57:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Emily --
The kites are important, though a bit obvious. Perhaps another motif like the blood would give you some opportunities.

Tue Aug 22, 07:58:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Dayna --
One of the exampes of repetition might be a good idea. Try to focus on one if you can find a repetition that gives you enough material.

Tue Aug 22, 08:00:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Robyn --
The biblical allusions in this book, such as the Garden of Eden, make a good focus, as long as they're not too obvious.

Tue Aug 22, 08:01:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Lauren --
All these motifs sound like viable topics. Focus on only one for a paper of this length; choose the one that's the least obvious.

Tue Aug 22, 08:03:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Maya --
All your ideas sound like they could work. You'd need to narrow down the focus on "imagery."

Tue Aug 22, 08:04:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Stacie --
Looks like you still need to find a specific focus for your ideas about the play's themes.

Tue Aug 22, 08:06:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Sam --
The biblical motifs would be a good idea if you keep a narrow focus and choose ideas that aren't too obvious.

Tue Aug 22, 08:07:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

This comment has been removed by a blog administrator.

Tue Aug 22, 08:08:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Sean --
You need to find some symbolic representations of the power and aristocratic attitude that you have identified.

Tue Aug 22, 08:10:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Kylee --
Looks like you still need to find a focus for your paper.

Tue Aug 22, 08:11:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Dana --
Did you see an element of the story that would make a good focus for your paper?

Tue Aug 22, 08:12:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Christy --
The bull fight sound like a good symbolic focus.

Tue Aug 22, 08:13:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Amy --
I like your idea about focusing on a minor character.

Tue Aug 22, 08:14:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Molly --
The tree sound like an excellent focus.

Tue Aug 22, 08:15:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Matt --
Sounds like you might consider focusing on the setting for your paper.

Tue Aug 22, 08:16:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Karen --
Shakespeare is big on motifs, so there's probably one in there to write about.

Tue Aug 22, 08:18:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Kelsee --
The actor motif sounds like a good idea.

Tue Aug 22, 08:18:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Eric --
Looks like you still need to find a focus for your paper.

Tue Aug 22, 08:19:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Becca --
Think about some of the elements in the book that might serve as symbols for the dichotomies you recognized.

Tue Aug 22, 08:21:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Nicole --
You might be able to find a less prominent character that nevertheless serves a symbolic purpose.

Tue Aug 22, 08:23:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Kaeli --
These are both important ideas in the book. Might there be a somewhat less obvious one?

Tue Aug 22, 08:24:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Kendra --
What might serve as a symbols of this two-sidedness?

Tue Aug 22, 08:25:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Melissa --
I like your idea of using one of the minor characters as a focus.

Tue Aug 22, 08:26:00 PM 2006  
Blogger Terry Sale said...

Justin --
I like your idea. The wall could make a good focus.

Tue Aug 22, 08:27:00 PM 2006  
Blogger sarahg said...

Hey, everyone! I read Kite Runner this summer, and I must say that I absolutely loved it. I definitely recommend reading it, especially if you enjoy a good cry. Themes included how the past is inescapable, no matter how far one runs away from it.

I have not put nearly enough thought into my thesis yet, but right now I am fiddling with a couple of ideas:
a) Rahim Khan's character, and how he contributes to the development of Amir's character and writing, and to the resolution of the novel.
b) How short, physical fights represent deeper, interminable conflicts. These include, but are not limited to, the first battle between Hassan, Amir, and Assef (when Hassan hits Assef with the slingshot), Assef's raping of Hassan in the alley, and when Assef nearly beats Amir to death in front of Sohrab.
c) Something to do with Amir's writing and education. I haven't dug up too much on this one yet.

Well, that's what I've got...

Wed Aug 23, 08:11:00 AM 2006  
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