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Ondiwa Domnic Odoyo
I am a professional artist-writer with passion. This helps me to engage my readers with facts life and the approaches they have to take to counter them. The above named is a graduate of the University Of Nairobi with a degree in Business Administration (Accounting Option) with IT (Second Class Upper Division-Honours
I was attached to an audit firm for three months, and we were involved in analyzing the financial statements for both profit-making and non- profit making organization after that providing audit opinions. I worked in the audit firm from 2010 September to 2012 December.
Rather than being a professional Accountant, I have taken the artists writing with passion and won several awards. It has made a stand out literate writer than I need to take to another level.
When Stella notes the "lie we've been sold about disability, " she refers to the assumptions and stereotypes associated with disabled people. Individuals have various assumptions about disabled people; they think disabled individuals are exceptional due to their disability. Stella explains that when she went to teach Melbourne high school, a boy approached her and asked her when she would be doing her motivational speech. Critically analyzing this scene, it is arguable that individuals have been fed with the false perception that disabled individuals cannot have a real job as a teacher except giving motivational speeches in schools and other public gatherings. This perception is significantly associated with microaggression and ableism faced by disabled individuals. Microaggression is an act of discrimination against a particular type of marginalized group such as disabled individuals, which takes the form of exclusion, incidents, actions, and statements. Most disabled individuals get discriminated against and excluded from partaking in certain activities due to the perception that they cannot accomplish a specific task. The boy's questions depict this perception. Due to the lie about disabled individuals, the does not think that a disabled person like Stella can be a regular teacher. Stella uses the term "inspirational porn" to refer to inspirational videos and digital materials that aim to motivate non-disabled individuals by using disabled persons. Porn entails pornographic content that objectifies the actors for the viewers' pleasure. She provides an example of these "inspirational porns" by explaining an internet video that shows a girl with no hand using her mouth or toes to drink. "Inspirational porn" is used in this context because such "inspirational materials objectify a certain group of individuals for the pleasure of other individuals. For instance, non-disabled individuals may view the video andthink that they should not complain about life as it can be more challenging like that of the little girl with no hands.
Walter Lee Younger The play “A Rising in the Sun” by Lorrain Hansberry presents Walter Lee Younger" as both the protagonist and the antagonist. Walter is a third five-year-old chauffeur known for his drunk nature and obsession with the desire for financial independence. Walter is the only son to Mama, a husband to Ruth, a father to Travis and a brother to Beneatha. The plot in the play revolves around Walter and his decisions that have detrimental effects on his family. Walter is brought out as a passionate, ambitious and focused young man motivated by poverty in the fierce fight towards achieving his dream of financial independence. Therefore, this paper aims to analyze the life of the protagonist of Walter Lee Young through his character traits. Additionally, the paper will analyze the impacts of Walter's character on other characters' lives. The play depicts Walter as the hardest character to get along with. This can be seen in his constant fights with his sister, Beneatha. He is also depicted as a mean husband to his wife, Ruth. Additionally, his uncouth behavior can be seen in how he treats his long-suffering mother. Walters's behavior towards other characters results from the frustrations in his life. The fact that he worked as a rich man's chauffeur brought dissatisfaction in his life. Walter is required to be an obedient servant to his boss, making him feel less fortunate. He cannot feed his family despite working for the rich man at his age. The frustrations in Walter's life motivate him to fight against poverty and social injustices that seem to be pulling him down at every juncture. Throughout the play, he is represented as an ideal mid-twentieth–century Black man. He tries his best to accord the necessary support to his family. Walter employs a lot of effort in discovering new and better methods of acquiring wealth. The presence of obstacles such as racism constantly prevents Walter from achieving his desire. According to Walter, the only method of solving his frustrations is by acquiring enough money.Nonetheless, Walter's dream explodes towards the climax, and he ends up bringing a devastating outcome to his family. Walter desires to rise above his class status to gain pride, dignity, and respect. He tries to achieve this by attempting to open a liquor store with friends as joint investors.Walter constantly believes that for a man to be successful, they must cease being servants to other men. Walter plans to use the life insurance check from his father's death in investing in a liquor store business. Walter feels like a failed dad as he internalizes that he cannot give Travis the world and opportunities. According to him, all he ever gave his son was stories about the lives of white people and the privileges that life had in store for them.Walter emerges as a stubborn character as he gives a deaf ear to everyone's warning about investing in a liquor store business. His wife feels like Walter's advances in investing with his friend Harris could end up in a big mess and therefore warns him against it. On the other hand, Lena feels like his son is moving astray from the righteous ways by investing in a liquor store.Lena prevents Walter from indulging in the business by refusing to give the money to Walter at first. The money is under Lena's name, which means that she has full control over it. Walter's selfishness is portrayed when he refuses to work and goes for a three-day drinking spree when he learns that his mother had used some partial amount of the insurance money in making a down payment for a house in the white neighborhood. He feels that investing in a business could be more important than investing in the house. Walter is a selfish character who focuses more on his needs than other people's feelings or desires. Walter's mother finally gives him the money and trusts him to keep it in a bank account for his sister's education. However, instead of saving money for Beneatha's education, he gives it to Harries for the liquor store business. His desire for financial freedom makes him ignore the needs of others and chase his desires. Eventually, Walter's desire for financial freedom diminishes when Willy takes off with all the money. This results in a phase of frustration to Walter and disappointment by his family. He desperately reaches out to Mr. Lindgner, a white man from the new neighborhood where his mother wanted to purchase the house. He agrees to take the money that he is ready to accept the money he had refused earlier on. This shows that the only thing that can lower Walter's pride is money.