She talks about her experiences in the first person and explains everyone in her life at the time. She introduces us to Mehri, her babysitter. Mehri left her home when she was eight, so she could work for Marji's family. Marji's parents are protesting on the streets and Marji wants to protest but her parents won't allow her to do it because she is too young and they don't want her to protest because it is very violent for her and her nanny, Mehri, went against Mrs.Satrapi's instructions and took Marji to the crowd and start protesting for hours. As time went on, Marji talked about what was happening with her parents and getting involved in their arguments and conversations. Marji is very curious. I can relate the text to an article by ""BBC news."" The article talks about the revolution going on in the middle east, and the conflict between the Arabs and Muslims. One self-connection is that I am Persian, and my family has been affected by the Iranian revolution. One text-world connection is that the French revolution and the Iranian revolution are similar because they were both successful revolutions in terms of getting help with their government and gaining help from the American government. Both of the countries solved their problems because of their individualistic systems. The passage explains what has been going on in Iran and how people have been affected by the revolution and all of the violence. Revolutions that are violent always end up on the news, but why don't some revolutions that are just protests and non-violent show up on the news? The Iranian revolution was pretty much all over the news because it was very violent, but in the beginning, there was a peaceful protest until the people that didn't agree with the people that were protesting started all of the violence.
In the novel ""Persepolis"", the main character Marji Satrapi continues to try protesting without her parents catching her. She wants to talk about the whole situation with her friends, but her friends aren't as interested in the revolution as she is. She just talks about it with her parents and her parents get suspicious because she knows a lot about the conflict. Marji isn't aware of her actions but as time goes by, she tries to throw her parents off a little bit. I can relate the text to an article by BBC news called, ""How revolutions happen: Patterns from Iran to Egypt"". The article talks about how long each revolution in the middle east lasted, how many people were killed and tortured, and why the revolution was occurring. According to the website, Iran had the highest mortality rate and the revolution lasted 448 days. This specific revolution was caused because the citizens wanted to dethrone the Shah and at the end, Islamists took over and the goal had been achieved. The only problem that is occurring now is that the citizens are very upset with their leader at the moment, so they realized that the Shah wasn't a terrible leader. I can relate to the text because I have accidentally told on myself a couple of times but somehow been able to recover from it and explain what had happened. The passage helps me understand what has been going on in Iran and how some children have been reacting to it. Many children aren't aware of what is happening. They just know that there is violence everywhere and that they should stay away from it. The author is showing us her life experiences and she shows herself trying to convince her parents that she wasn't actually protesting, and she was staying away from the danger. Why didn't some parents tell their children what was happening rather than them getting emotionally hurt later on when they hear that one of their relatives had been murdered or tortured? Marji informed many of her classmates when they talked about their relatives. For example, one girl talked about how her mom told her that her dad had gone on a trip for a while, even though he was in jail or murdered.
In the novel, ""Persepolis"" Marji, grows older and moves on to high school. Every day her teacher would check to see if anyone was wearing any jewelry, she would force the girls to take it off and the teacher would keep it. One day, Marji went to school with a bracelet that her mother gave to her as a gift. The teacher tried to take it off of Marji's wrist but Marji hit the teacher and she ended up getting expelled for hurting her teacher and also proving the teacher wrong in class. Her parents received a call from the school. They couldn't find a new school for Marji, so her parents sent her off to Australia to learn and to be safer. Marji was very upset that she had to move by herself. I can relate the text to the Syrian Refugee Crisis. Many families were barely surviving so some left to find safer places to live while all the chaos was occurring. I can relate to the text because my great-grandparents had to move to a different part of Iran in order to be safe and to not get killed during the revolution. Why didn't Marji go to Australia with her family? A lot of people were living in poverty at the time, so they couldn't go anywhere. This whole revolution is really upsetting, so are the effects because they are things that are still happening every day in our world.
In the novel ""Persepolis"", Marji continues to protest for what she believes is right and she ends up getting expelled again but this time, from her school in Austria. The novel continues with Marji in college and her trying to figure out her sexuality. She moves in with one of her friends. Her friend, Julie, is very reckless and she likes to party a lot and she isn't anything like Marji. Marji tries to fit in but in order to do that, she has to do drugs and drink alcohol. She went to Julie's party and everybody was doing stuff Marji wasn't comfortable doing so she had difficulty getting accepted by Julie's friends. I can relate to the text because I had difficulty finding the right friend group for me throughout middle school because I was friends with almost everyone in the grade and this year, I finally found the group of friends that I can relate to and that I feel comfortable being around. I am in a group that is drama-free, and everyone just fits in. Nobody ever feels left out and that is what I love about my friends. They are also my closest friends. I can also relate the text to another text. The book is called, ""Love, Simon"". In the book, the main character has trouble finding his group of friends and his sexuality. As time goes on, he finds his group of caring friends and realizes that he is gay. In this point of the novel, Marji doesn't know what she wants to do with her life. She doesn't want to tell people that she is Iranian because it was a ""heavy burden"" to bear. She told almost everyone that she was French, but people started getting suspicious because Marji had a strong accent and it didn't sound French. Later on, Marji's mom called her and told her that she was on her way to visit her daughter. Why do people get punished for standing up for what they believe in? When people protest, they expect to get their points across and not get hurt for what they believe in. All revolutions start off as small protests but then end up with people killing each other.
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