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Rebel Without a Book

by George Joe 9 months ago in literature
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Rebel Without a Book

Rebel Without a Book
Photo by Sincerely Media on Unsplash

Prohibited books have always been my # 1 topic. Some have been banned because of current circumstances, for example, Alice's ban on Wonderland in China's Hunan region (about 1931) "to show human beings with limited human potential with the same power as humans." Censor General Ho Chien acknowledged, at the time, that it would teach young people to see creatures and people at the same level, with "negative" consequences. Others, like Anne Frank's Diary of the Daily Girl, have been banned for hostile reasons (banned in Lebanon to turn Jewish people into "excellent light").

In any case, in a world that is becoming increasingly entrenched in its political upheaval (while in some cases full of racist rallies and violent attacks), the demolition of literature will be even more dangerous than before.

I’m talking about the new conclusion (like two days ago) of the old novel Harper Lee Killing Mockingbird by the education committee in Mississippi because of its reports of things that make a few students feel uncomfortable. Sounds like I went into a time machine and got out in my fifties when I read the news - it was like an old point! The book is still available in the school library, but is currently not taught in language speaking programs.

Killing the Mockingbird is Pulitzer's novel to win a 1960s novel about the topics of racial segregation in the American Deep South, such as the elimination of minor beauty, but moreover it adds importance to mental strength and sensitivity while exploring sexual activities at the time. Setting up in the mid-1930s, Lee apparently incorporates the common (then, then) slanderous language of African Americans, as well as the episode of homosexual attacks, which are still being debated.

The sad thing that accompanies important life illustrations is the organization that keeps this book especially revered to date, but also the motive for why it is one of the most difficult books in modern America. The mockingbird should, as I like to think, be used compulsorily in schools wherever racial segregation is important in history. Helping to remember how the Western world has treated the POC (People of Color) is the most important thing we must carry to keep us from going back to that level of diversity again. While we press this image to get back to our brains in the same way as we press this book (and the same thing) behind the racks, we distance ourselves from the important tokens of friends and family.

The so-called United States and other Western nations did not take To to be as subordinated in the near future to allow the state to suffer again. Germany, for example, is a country with a brief and abrupt history of Hitler; but does it do it any other way? No, it has exhibition halls, landmarks, gifts for lost people and in the second thought of failing to remember what happened there, it reminds itself, so it has become one of the most closely related and thriving countries in Europe today. If we ever forget our past mistakes, we have no reason not to make them.

In 2008, a New Jersey resident tested Mockingbird's high school education, hoping his item might offend African American students. Instead of limiting the book, the targeted school voted not only to continue to show the book, but also to respond to its interests by providing learning farmers who use program reading in their educational programs, showing the world that mockingbird and comparative books are important to keep in our homerooms.

To the best of my knowledge, what a myth has done not only provides comfort and reassurance for the bereaved, but can also help us to shed light on disturbing themes with a sense of resilience, leading to deep and relaxed thinking about the matter. The fact sheet is presented in exchange for slaves, we have no idea what happened, but it is not always easy to clarify those facts with our thoughts. Mockingbird presents the topic of racial inequality in a way that allows us to think of it as fact, while being sufficiently drawn out of it to choose how we feel.

Take Aldous Huxley’s Brave New World: by looking at a general public theme that brings its residents, who make some of them educated and made educators, while others are “pregnant” to clean toilets; discusses a vision of a world full of comfort that made me reevaluate my thinking in our ever-changing world. The way the characters put stock in the opportunity to “take it back, don’t fix it” made me wonder how close my age was to those thoughts of comfort. In any case, it is a place of religious refuge with one partner, finding a place in the illegal Irish literature.

But then again, it is a myth, and if I ever read an article trying to introduce myself to something new, I would probably feel embarrassed, and I never thought, because, I take it, most of our recent college graduates are proud to discipline our age.

There is no book, no novella, or sonnet organized on often difficult topics - such as race or class - that will determine how to provoke someone, but that is the price we pay for giving these gifts to experts who help build a higher society. Myths connect with people so that no other story or textbook can happen at any time, and in the event that we have faith in our childhood enough to allow them to use this constructed work, we will be


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George Joe

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