Use this very accurate




Number 5 🇳🇬

Bessie says hi to Bigger when he comes to Ernie’s Kitchen Shack, but she leaves when she sees Jan and Mary. Bessie welcomes Bigger into her place the day after Bigger killed Mary. She sleeps with Bigger. When Bigger tells her how Mary is missing and that they could get some money out of the situation, Bessie gets worried. She asks him if he’s done something to that white girl. She doesn’t really want to have anything to do with the ransom note, but when coerced, she reluctantly becomes a part of it. Bessie is worried more than ever when Bigger returns later after Mary’s body has been discovered. When Bigger admits he killed Mary after all, Bessie gets worried that he might kill her too. Worried and nervous and crying, Bessie leaves with Bigger because she feels she has no other option. In an abandoned building, Bigger rapes Bessie, then kills her, knowing he can’t take her (she’s crying too much) or leave her (she’ll reveal all), he throws her body down an airshaft. Bessie’s body is presented to the court as part of the evidence against Bigger.

Diego; One of Manfred’s servants. After Isabella escapes the castle and the servants are instructed to find her, Diego is shocked to find a giant foot and leg in armor in the gallery.

Jaquez;Another of Manfred’s servants searching for Isabella throughout the castle. Though he did not see the giant leg in armor himself, he was with Diego when the latter encountered it and recounts the tale to Manfred.

In other words diego and jaquez the two of the servants in the castle working for prince manfred. They are the ones who claims to have seen giant in the house and plead with their master to have the castle exorcize because it is enchanted.

Number 1.🇳🇬

As close friends, Fofo and Odarley trust and depend on each other as a means of coping with the daily challenges they face on the streets of Accra.

For example, Fofo and her friend Odarley form an efficient pickpocketing partnership that none of their victims can survive. Thus, Kabria is only able to escape being robbed of her purse due to the absence of Odarley on that fateful day,

Another example of the closeness of the friendship between Fofo and Odarley is that they usually go together to respond to nature’s call on the refuse dump.

We cannot easily forget the deeply moving and most revealing conversation between Odarley and Fofo on one such occasion.

Perhaps, the greatest proof of the closeness of the friendship between Fofo and Odarley is when Odarley happens to be the first person Fofo runs to and confides in after Poison’s unsuccessful attempt to rape her.

And, in fact, these two will go together to visit Fofo’s mother, Maa Tsuru, soon afterwards.

At the time MUTE take Fofo into their care, Odarley never abandons her friend. On one occasion, Fofo actually asks MUTE to consider helping her friend, Odarley, too.


“Birches” was published in 1916. It should be noted that Frost’s “Bircher” was influenced by his boyhood experiences of winter and summer in Northern New England, where he would swing on birches, which was a popular game for children in rural areas of New England, one of the states on the east coast of America, In this poem, the reader is made to understand that the narrator looks at the birch trees in the forest and imagines that their bent nature is as a result of a boy “swinging” on them. However, he knows that the bending of the tree branches has been caused by ice, as a result of the weight of the ice on the branches. For the poet, climbing the birch is a means of freedom and thus the act of swinging on birches is presented as a way to escape the hard reality of life in its entirety, even if for a brief period of time. When the boy climbs the tree, the assumption is that he is ascending towards a celestial plane
of experience, “heaven”, a place where he and the elements of his imagination can be free. Climbing a birch is an opportunity to “get away from earth awhile/And then come back to it and begin over” The idea that runs through the poem is that the harsh realities of life make it imperative that a place of refuge, even if it is for a brief period of time be created or located. The birch tree becomes a transcendental escape from the worries of this earth. This conception is derived from a psychological reading of the poem. In this case, climbing birches seems synonymous with the imagination and the imaginative act is a push toward the surreal, the less practical and pragmatic. The poem is therefore very graphic. The poetic persona remembers his childhood days of climbing the birch trees and he is nostalgic. He takes the joy to describe the life/span of the birch tree. He describes the processes of leaves production to its withering with much childhood gusto. He explains the beautiful sight of the tree after the rain and after the breeze. He also describes how the shells crack open, causing a heap on the ground. He describes the beautiful sight as the dome of heaven falling. After being so engrossed in the sweet imagination, the poetic persona escapes out of his platonic utopia and reality dawns on him, the “truth broke in”.


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