Referatele d in aceasta sectiune sunt trimise de diferiti colaboratori ai proiectului nostru. Then I got the hell out. This sort of tug of war between the two worlds is not only mentally imposed on a being, but physically, socially, and morally as well. Chapter 13 Innocence 4: Holden reveals his sexual innocence by blurting out that he's a virgin during his description of his encounter with Sunny, the prostitute. This really bothers Holden, as does when Stradlater insinuates that he made sexual advances onto Jane on their date. Salinger the main character Holden Caulfield is in the transitional stage, he finds it hard for him to grow-up and act like an adult.
The Ducks in Central Park: Holden wonders where the ducks go in the winter when the pond in Central Park freezes over. You could go there a hundred thousand times, and that Eskimo would still be just finished catching those two fish. I felt like jumping out the window. Holden knows this and hopes Jane can hold on to her innocence even in the hostile environment she lives in. He also notices that she appears very young, and said things that were really childish.
Salinger follows the endeavours of Holden Caulfield, a sixteen-year-old teenage boy who faces a point in his life where he must make the transition from childhood to adulthood. He just keeps falling and falling. Holden Caulfield, the 16-year-old protagonist of J. In the book there is a plethora of images. He pretends to be an adult by drinking heavily, yet he complains like a child.
This is shown when she begins to obsess over movie stars. Generalizing in this way, setting himself apart, can make him feel better about his own idiosyncrasies and low self-esteem, giving him a sense that he is better than the mass of people, who fail to notice what he perceives. And the trauma built up in compounded layers. Innocence 9: When Holden explains his idea of the catcher in the rye more fully, it's revealed to be his vision of a protected field of innocence where Holden is the guardian stopping kids as they race towards the edge. He was able to recognize that what he was doing was against his principals and was confident enough to remove himself from the situation.
Holden only watched his sister ride along. I'd just be the catcher in the rye and all. She just didn't know any better. As soon as children go to school and become part of the society they start to learn and see things that they have never had, and because they are still young they pick up things quickly and start acting and thinking like adults as they are easily effected by things they see and hear. Flag Abuse Flagging a post will send it to the Goodreads Customer Care team for review. Adults have to let kids reach for their goals, even if that means watching them fall, because otherwise they will not be able to grow and achieve anything. She was a very nice, polite little kid.
For Holden, innocence holds the key to a brighter world, and Holden refuses to be victimized by the loss of innocence as he journeys through the city that refuses to sleep. The problem, though, is that Holden is human. Holden is in some ways incredibly naive and innocent about worldly realities. He explains in a big field rye, he will be standing on the edge of a cliff, catching kids as they got close to the cliff. In Catcher in the Rye, the protagonist, Holden Caulfield, is introduced to the readers as a troubled young who desperately wants to protect his youthful innocence. What I really felt like, though, was committing suicide. Titles often have great significance and the title of J.
What he needs to learn and does learn through the course of the book is that no one can keep his or her innocence. He wants to protect them at all costs and this is revealed when he wants to be the catcher in the rye field. Holden Caulfield Holden lives in such pain, having given himself to his brother and then watched him die, that he cannot bear to open up to anyone again because of the thought of loss, having to lose something that meant everything. Innocence 13: When Holden watches Phoebe on the carousel, he's both afraid that she's going to fall off reaching for the brass ring and happy to watch his sister's happiness. The Golden Ring Conclusion Recommendation J. Holden wants to save what was so cruelly ripped away from him with the death of his brother.
Phoebe has a scrape on her arm from where a classmate pushed her down the stairs after she poured ink on his jacket — an indication of the cruelty of children. I probably would've, too, if I'd been sure somebody'd cover me up as soon as I landed. It also stands in contrast to the permanent loss he experiences with the death of Allie. In The Catcher in the Rye, the reader is first introduced to Holden Caulfield, as first person narrator. Thousands of little kids, and nobody's around - nobody big, I mean - except me. Holden does not believe that life is a game he believes that life is dictated by adults. This can be read as symbolic of Holden's loss of innocence - there is no catcher in the rye for him.