By Stan Berenstain, Jan Berenstain
Earlier than an incredible highway journey, there's something Sister endure doesn't need to do
Before the Berenstain Bears pile into the auto to go to Aunt Dorothy, there's something each undergo must do: visit the lavatory. but if Mama endure indicates a cease within the restroom to Sister undergo, Sister will basically say: "I don't hafta."
No subject what Mama indicates, Sister insists, "I don't hafta. I don't hafta. I don't hafta." because it will get nearer and towards the time to go away, will Mama undergo persuade Sister that perhaps she does hafta? Or will the relatives be creating a pit cease sooner than they're even at the highway?
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Extra resources for Berenstain Bears Get the Don't Haftas
Example of an adolescent whose physical and embodied journey equates to his psychological growth. Huckleberry Finn, who has been raised as a social outcast, feels uneasy with the mores of middle class society in the nineteenth-century pre-Civil War South. Eventually, he helps a friend — Jim — escape from slavery. They float on a raft down the Mississippi River, hoping to take a steamboat north to freedom while experiencing many feuds, frauds, and betrayals. When Jim is recaptured into slavery, Huck decides to help his friend escape a second time, even though he believes this means sacrificing his soul for eternity.
Later, when he watches two rapscallions, the Duke and the King, take advantage of a young woman named Mary Jane and her family, he thinks, “It was enough to make a body ashamed of the human race” (210). Here, Huck blends his cognitive perceptions with embodied emotions, demonstrating again how Twain uses language to represent the inviolable relationship between Huck’s mind and body. Huck’s understanding of religion also plays a role in his experience of morality — and moral growth — as embodied.
As the novel ends, he flees to the Western territories, hoping to avoid the civilizing influences of middle-class society. During his journey down the river, however, he has grown out of being the type of callous lad who would play tricks on a slave to being the type of young man who would help that slave escape to freedom. At the beginning of the novel, Huck accepts the conventional wisdom of his racist culture, most notably when he still believes that Miss Watson’s moral pronouncements are valid.
Berenstain Bears Get the Don't Haftas by Stan Berenstain, Jan Berenstain