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Friday, February 19, 2010


Two days ago, my mother drove a car to my grand mother home. At one junction near my grand mother house one of the villagers son across the road without looking left and right. Suddenly my mother's car hit him. He felt down and having bleeding. My mother press the car break to stop the car immediately. I try to help him by washing the bleeding that out from his body.

My mother took him to hospital after inform his family. The doctor give treatment and some medicine. His family thanked to my mother and my mother give an advise to him.

Thursday, February 18, 2010


Today,I did not do anything. At 12.45 I am going to prepair solat Jumaat at Kampung Kepayang mosque.Yesterday, I was going to Polo Field with my family. I rounded the field three time with my brothers.
In the evening, my brothers and I watched television then I invited my brothers to play something. We are playing football and jogging around the field.
At night, my father brought our family to Ipoh town. The first place our father brought to shopping at Gerbang Malam. There we can saw many thing that we can bought cheaply.After that, we had dinner at Dataran Bandaraya Ipoh. Our favourite meals were Young Tauhu, Chicken fried Rice and Ice Horlick. At last we were going home at 12 midnight.

Tuesday, February 9, 2010

Character and characteristic of Robinson Crusoe

Character List
Robinson Crusoe - The novel’s protagonist and narrator. Crusoe begins the novel as a young middle-class man in York in search of a career. He father recommends the law, but Crusoe yearns for a life at sea, and his subsequent rebellion and decision to become a merchant is the starting point for the whole adventure that follows. His vague but recurring feelings of guilt over his disobedience color the first part of the first half of the story and show us how deep Crusoe’s religious fear is. Crusoe is steady and plodding in everything he does, and his perseverance ensures his survival through storms, enslavement, and a twenty-eight-year isolation on a desert island.
Read an in-depth analysis of Robinson Crusoe.
Friday - A twenty-six-year-old Caribbean native and cannibal who converts to Protestantism under Crusoe’s tutelage. Friday becomes Crusoe’s servant after Crusoe saves his life when Friday is about to be eaten by other cannibals. Friday never appears to resist or resent his new servitude, and he may sincerely view it as appropriate compensation for having his life saved. But whatever Friday’s response may be, his servitude has become a symbol of imperialist oppression throughout the modern world. Friday’s overall charisma works against the emotional deadness that many readers find in Crusoe.
Read an in-depth analysis of Friday.
The Portuguese captain - The sea captain who picks up Crusoe and the slave boy Xury from their boat after they escape from their Moorish captors and float down the African coast. The Portuguese captain takes Crusoe to Brazil and thus inaugurates Crusoe’s new life as plantation owner. The Portuguese captain is never named—unlike Xury, for example—and his anonymity suggests a certain uninteresting blandness in his role in the novel. He is polite, personable, and extremely generous to Crusoe, buying the animal skins and the slave boy from Crusoe at well over market value. He is loyal as well, taking care of Crusoe’s Brazilian investments even after a twenty-eight-year absence. His role in Crusoe’s life is crucial, since he both arranges for Crusoe’s new career as a plantation owner and helps Crusoe cash in on the profits later.
The Spaniard - One of the men from the Spanish ship that is wrecked off Crusoe’s island, and whose crew is rescued by the cannibals and taken to a neighboring island. The Spaniard is doomed to be eaten as a ritual victim of the cannibals when Crusoe saves him. In exchange, he becomes a new “subject” in Crusoe’s “kingdom,” at least according to Crusoe. The Spaniard is never fleshed out much as a character in Crusoe’s narrative, an example of the odd impersonal attitude often notable in Crusoe.
Xury - A nonwhite (Arab or black) slave boy only briefly introduced during the period of Crusoe’s enslavement in Sallee. When Crusoe escapes with two other slaves in a boat, he forces one to swim to shore but keeps Xury on board, showing a certain trust toward the boy. Xury never betrays that trust. Nevertheless, when the Portuguese captain eventually picks them up, Crusoe sells Xury to the captain. Xury’s sale shows us the racist double standards sometimes apparent in Crusoe’s behavior.
The widow - Appearing briefly, but on two separate occasions in the novel, the widow keeps Crusoe’s 200 pounds safe in England throughout all his thirty-five years of journeying. She returns it loyally to Crusoe upon his return to England and, like the Portuguese captain and Friday, reminds us of the goodwill and trustworthiness of which humans can be capable, whether European or not.

Monday, February 8, 2010

Robinson Crusoe is about a young Englishman who goes to sea without his parents’ blessing. He has many adventures on both land and sea, and learns many new things like trading, navigation, mathematics and farming. A storm at sea leaves him shipwrecked and alone on a deserted island. For the next 28 years, he learns survival skills, and by sheer ingenuity and common sense, creates a fairly comfortable and secure life for himself. In the process, he learns carpentry, pottery, hunting, boat-building, butter and cheese production and how to make his own clothes from animal hide. One day, he saves Friday, the victim of a cannibal assault and thereafter wins him as a friend for life. They rescue as Spaniard and Friday’s father from cannibals and save an English captain from mutineer’s. After 28 long and desolate years, Robinson Crusoe return yo England. He married and has three children and after his wife’s death, goes sea-faring again, visiting island now inhabited by the Spanish and English. He also sail to Brazil.