These past few years of highlights have had its ups and downs, but overall it’s been amazing. I’d like to thank my friends and family for always believing in me. Congratulations to the grads of 2013, see you all In 10 years! A discriminating reader may take pleasure in reading “The Destructor”, over an immature reader. A discriminating reader is a reader that takes deep pleasure in fiction that deals with life significantly, expects characters, plot and themes that are complex or realistic and that may challenge his or her beliefs and view of reality.
This means that a discriminative reader would enjoy reading interpretive literature, like “The Destructor”. “The Destructor” will appeal to a discriminating reader because it deals with life problems and events that have happened, a deeper meaning and the theme and the story challenges beliefs and views of reality. “The Destructor” demonstrates life problems and events that have happened in history, this intrigues a discriminative reader into wanting to read the book or story.
The story shows life problems, where there are gangs hat are wanting to make trouble and let loose; just have freedoms and not let others or themselves have special treatment. An examples of this is when Old Misery offers then gang three packages of smarmiest and the it’s stood there “puzzled and perturbed by this action and tried to explain it away. ‘Bet someone dropped them and he picked ‘me up,’. ” They tried to think of all different reasons why Mr.. Thomas would do this and they figured it was a bribe.
This would make a discriminative reader keep reading, as the story is also set time is during the London blitz were bombs destroyed hundreds of house and places. Not only does a discriminative reader become interested by life problems and historical events, but also by the theme and deeper meaning. A discriminative reader, unlike an immature reader, can figure out the deeper meaning or theme of a story easily and doing this keeps them interested. The these is not usually easily present in a story that a discriminative reader would read because they would want to stay interested and try to figure it out as they read it by themselves.
The theme of “The Destructor” is not innocence because the war has taken that away from them and replaced it with something the reader can make up and believe. The reader, being discriminative, expects the theme to be complex and realistic, and as the story continues the boys, Blackmail and T. , have a conversation about the one thing T. Wants to destroy. ” ‘We’ll burn them [the notes/money], one by one’ and taking it in turns they held a note upwards and lit the top corner, so that the flame burnt slowly towards their fingers. The grey ask floated above them ND fell on their heads like age. This makes the readers think the they’re not to be innocence anymore by selfishness and rebelliousness, also the war has “aged” them by not giving them a childhood. From what has been said, a discriminating reader is able to figure out a deeper meaning by analyzing and expecting or guessing what the theme and meaning of the story is to be. Through doing so, they may challenge their beliefs and view of reality. As a discriminative reader reads a story, along the way they challenge their own beliefs as well as the authors belief. Whole doing this, they could perceive reality differently or challenge how or why reality was done this way.
In particular, the discriminative reader may read,” ‘Of course I don’t hate him [Old Misery]’, I said. ‘There’d be no fun if I hated him. ‘ The last burning note illuminate his brooding face. ‘All this hate and love,’ he said, ‘it’s soft, it’s hooey. There’s only things, Blackmail,’ he looked round the room crowded with unfamiliar shadows of half things, broken things, [and] former things. ” A reader may see this and think do I really need this or that and challenge what hey believe in and if something is right or wrong, better or worse.
Overall, the discriminative reader loss at a story and challenges why they believe or don’t believe this and how come reality is this way. Discriminating readers can use many ways to look at a story and analyze it; they may take pleasure in to why the story deals with life problems and events in history, also the theme and or deeper meaning as well as challenging beliefs and reality. “The Destructor” demonstrates all of these and that is why this story could be appealing to a discriminative reader.