The ugly duckling" the feeling after reading
Mother duck to hatch a very strange eggs, this only "duck" monstrous not only, and looks ugly. Therefore, everybody laughs at it, discrimination against it. The surrounding the animals don't like it, so the mother duck and began to hate it. But the little ugly duck then alone run out and experienced many difficulties, heavy tribulation, the ugly duckling finally become the most beautiful white swan!!!!!
When the little ugly duck into the white swan, by everybody's praise, it said: "when I was an ugly duckling, I never dreamed of so much happiness!" When people see the beautiful white swan, always admire the beauty of it. But when it was the ugly duckling, who put it in the eye?
Ugly little ?
The author pays homage to Hans Christian Andersen‘s compassionate tale with this faithful adaptation. Kids can relate to the duckling‘s dilemma; part of the growing-up proceis pulling away from those around you and developing a strong sense of self. Children have also witnessed or experienced the teasing that is part and parcel of childhood.
This agelestory speaks acrogenerations with its reaffirming message. In this age of instant gratification, Andersen‘s tale reminds readers that some things are worth waiting for and that a pleasure deferred (whether by choice or necessity) is often the sweetest one of all.
Pinkney‘s descriptive passages resonate with the splendor of nature‘s beauty. The glowing watercolors, filled with intricate details, make each blade of gravisible, and the delicately drawn, nearly transparent mosquitoes are as ethereal as they are in life. The subtle details incorporated into the scenes--a frog catching a passing fly at the pond and a tiny mouse perched by a crate in the old woman‘s cottage--make children take another look.
One day he heard a sound of whirring wings, and up in the air he saw a flock of birds flying high. They were as bright as the snow that had fallen during the night, and their long necks were stretched southward. Oh, if only he could go with them! But what sort of companion could he be to those beautiful beings?
‘I am too ugly even for a dog to eat,‘ the duckling thought. Jerry Pinkney‘s poignant text and rich artwork convey the timeleappeal of this tale of hardship and redemption. Anyone who has suffered the sting of ostracism can sympathize with the ugly duckling‘s plight and will relish the uplifting conclusion.