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Unformatted text preview: resignation to her victimization (Fiske Pg. 151). The novel outlines Celies journey from severing the unhealthy ties to her inward outlet of emotion to her newfound friendships and the strength she finds from those friendships. Fiske tells that Celie, through her friendships, begins to repair her emotional scaring and become a more stable person. On a side note, the essay also hints that people can create their own lives and do so with the help of their friends. This, Fiske writes, is better than seeking solace through God (which is what Celie did before her friends) and will lead to a more rewarding life. Shanyn Fiske ends by suggesting that Celie is not alone, suffering is a part of life, but more important than the suffering is the acceptance and sharing that gives a person the ability to carry their life forward....
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This note was uploaded on 10/17/2011 for the course ENG 101 taught by Professor Bell during the Fall '08 term at Emory.
- Fall '08
- The Color Purple, Celie