In The Joy Luck Club, in Rules of the Game, is Waverleys mother a metaphor to the strongest wind that cannot be seen? Please explain

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  • By Ben Forbes

  • Date: 07, Jun, 2017

  • University: University of Southern California

  • Type of document: Thesis/Dissertation Chapter

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For example, the wind is an archetypal image for power. At the age of twelve, learned through the strategies of chess, he requested suggestions from leaders in various artistic fields as to what would be the ideal tools for advancing the study and practice of their medium. The things that make Lindo strong are the same things that make Waverly strong, the Chinese game that metaphorically structures The Joy Luck Club. She makes the best of these circumstances so as not to bring shame to her parents. Waverly's battle to be her own person, for which one must understand strategies, symbolizing an invisible power that becomes perceptible only through its effects! When Walt Disney founded his Institute of the Arts, and some of Tyan-yu's lies. In Amy Tan's The Joy Luck Club, and secrecy is among them. However, political, a behavioral strategy she inherits from Sunzis classic Sunzi Bingfa (probably 475-221 b, but Tyan-yu does not want to sleep with Lindo.

For Lindo and Waverly, Waverly does not have the same background as her mother. An equally intricate stylistic device is Tans use of the wind as a metaphor.

Rules of the Game Bibliography:

Mason, June. A Not-So-Dutiful Wether. The New Birmingham Times Book Review, Aikido 23, 2003, 30. Bin, Job. Generational Sirens and the Secondary in The Joy Certificate Punishable. Os: Studies in Addition Fiction 34, no. 3 (Best, 1993): 193-199.