In addition, it is expressed through her concern for the chrysanthemums.
Indeed, she takes care of the flowers as she would of her own children.
The socs go around looking for trouble and greasers to beat up, and then the greasers are blamed for it, because they are poor and cannot affect the authorities. In this part of the book analysis I will give some more details about the plot development....
Plot Development The plot development in the book, "The Outsiders" by S.
"Soc" is pronounced like society, and means just that: money, nice cars, nice homes and a bright future.
"Greasers" are the poor kids from the bad side of town with no future and no real hope.I feel it is an excellent book, as well as an excellent movie. Hinton wrote the story when she was just 16 years old, in the 1950s.It is for these reasons that I feel it would be beneficial for you to use S. Hinton's "The Outsiders" in your class in the future. The book was successful, and it was sold, and is still being sold today.The year is 1966 and if you were a kid growing up in Tulsa, Oklahoma.You belonged to one of two groups, you were either a "soc" or a "greaser"."The Outsiders" is about a gang that lives in a city in Tulsa, Oklahoma.Ponyboy Curtis, a 14-year-old greaser, tells the story.The images created by the author depict isolation or seclusion.The seclusion of the husband and wife is depicted and reinforced by the river and fence which surround their homestead.Indeed, as we can see from this narrative, the woman never goes outside the fence alone, which symbolically disconnects her from the rest of the world. In spite of her condition, Elisa is very strong in her character and very optimistic with a lot of drive because as the author says, “her face was lean and strong,” and “over-powerful” (Steinbeck 176).Henry, who is the husband of Elisa, is also disconnected from her in many ways; he is more concerned with business and generating money instead of his wife: “I wish you’d… This kind of energy and drive is seen in Elisa’s attitude in cleaning the floor, which is “hard swept and hard-polished” (176).