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Book Report
17th August 2017 | Author: "Reviews"

A book report is a factual document detailing information about a book. The information should include the title of the book, author, year of initial publication, where the book was published, as well as the "meat" of the book report: the summary of content. A book report does not provide opinions on the book, or individual interpretations. This type of information is more commonly available in a book review. . . . .

EssayTown.com scam? Of course not! - Review
16th August 2017 | Author: "Reviews"

EssayTown provides scam-free help not only for basic book reports, but also for thesis dissertations, college essays, term papers, and research papers. With so many fraudulent sites in the industry that engage in fraud and ripoff customers, EssayTown.com remains an old, trustworthy source for student writing assistance. . . . .

The Secret Life of Bees
15th August 2017 | Author: "Reviews"

Sue Monk Kidd's The Secret Life of Bees is a recent novel that provides appropriate material for a high school book report. The protagonist of The Secret Life of Bees is Lily, a white, fourteen year-old girl living in the segregated south. Her father, T. Ray, is abusive. Lily has very little memory of her mother though she is haunted by the fact that she feels responsible for her death. T. Ray told Lily that she accidentally shot her mother one night when her parents were fighting. The only love in Lily's life is from Rosaleen, a black lady employed as Lily's nanny and housekeeper. At night, bees that live in Lily's bedroom walls, come out and buzz around her room. T. Ray doesn't believe Lily. Lily collects the bees in jars, and while Rosaleen believes her about the bees, she doesn’t think it wise to collect the bees in the jars. . . . .

Joy Luck Club
14th August 2017 | Author: "Reviews"

A relatively modern book, Amy Tan's Joy Luck Club is an easy, albeit very interesting read and makes for a good book report topic. At the onset of the novel, the protagonist, Jing-mei Woo's (June), mother, Suyuan, dies. The Joy Luck Club is a club that Suyuan created during the war in China. Similar to another "gambling" club in America, Bunco, the purpose of the Joy Luck Club is to allow a group of women to spend time together, eat, and play mah jong, a gambling game. Suyuan had originally put the group together as a way to create camaraderie during a difficult time in China. During the war, Suyuan's husband died and she was forced to abandon her twin daughters because she could not take care of them. She eventually married a man named Canning Woo and moved to the United States. The Joy Luck Club was reformed in the U.S. with new members: Ying-ying St. Clair, Lindo Jong, and An-mei Hsu. Each of the women has daughters who are similar in age to June. Throughout the novel the relationships of these women, as well as their relationships with their daughters, are tracked. Each relationship carries elements of both sadness and joy. Although June feels like she barely knew her mother, having grown up more as an American versus a Chinese woman, she joins the Joy Luck Club upon her mother's death. She soon learns that her sisters have been found in China, and the other women in the Joy Luck Club pool together their money to send June to meet them. . . . .

The Power of One
13th August 2017 | Author: "Reviews"

A book review of Bryce Courtenay's The Power of One provides a summary of the adventure's of its protagonist, Peekay from 1939-1951. This covers Peekay's life from ages five to seventeen. When he is five years-old, Peekay's mother has a nervous breakdown. As a result he is raised by his grandfather (Granpa) and hi nanny, a Zulu woman named Mary Mandoma. He is sent to an Afrikaans boarding school. Being the only English-speaking student, Peekay stands out, and is therefore treated very poorly by the other students. The Judge, an older boy named Jaapie Botha, is particularly cruel to Peekay. Jaapie has a swastika tattoo on his arm and convinces Peekay that Hitler is on a quest to bring glory to the Afrikaners by marching all the Englishmen, like Peekay, to the ocean. . . . .

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