An Analysis Of Khaled Hosseini 's ' The Kite Runner ' Essay

1520 Words Nov 4th, 2015 null Page
Omitted Parenthood
Aching. Terrified by his ardent past. Then finally, he puts a pen to paper and expresses everything, everything that has caused him to shut down everlastingly. Khaled Hosseini’s novel, The Kite Runner, ignites the author’s own haunted past. Amir has various similarities with Hosseini and comparable relationships with blood relatives. Like Amir, Hosseini was born in Kabul, Afghanistan, where both of their mothers taught history and Farsi. Both of their fathers were famous in the city they shared. The parents of Amir and Hosseini play an irreplaceable role in the lives of their children; this is accurate for every child. Parental relationships critically impact a child 's physical, mental, and emotional well-being. A bond so adored and sought after may not always be one of love, but one filled with pain and longing. While we believe the parent-child bond should be pleasurable, Hosseini disagrees. He denigrates the ideals of parenthood by shattering every parent-child relationship. Failure in fatherhood is failure in teaching and coaching. Amir doesn’t have the opportunity to feel worthy by his own kin, Baba. His father is too caught up in representing himself as a rich ruler of Kabul. The true wealth of a man is recognized through his ability to be a father to his child. Everyday, Amir is fighting the battle to impress his father, doing whatever it takes-- it’s never good enough. Baba’s neglect damages Amir and leads him to act maliciously; the results are…

Related Documents