II. Setting: Vacant lot of the Village, Henson’s Apartment.
III. Character and Characterization:
A: Pete Henson – friend of Bobby, son of Mr. & Mrs. Henson.
B: Mr. Henson – father of Pete, husband of Mrs. Henson.
C: Mrs. Henson – mother of Pete, wife of Mr. Henson.
D: Bobby Heredia – friend of Pete, son of Mr. & Mrs. Heredia, who kills
E: Mr. Heredia – father of Bobby, husband of Mrs. Heredia.
F: Mrs. Heredia – mother of Bobby, wife of Mr. Heredia.
G: Pompoy Morel – being killed by Bobby.
Pete’s family had one of the middle door, not even a corner door in a barracks like apartment building they have bump into one thing after another. One day Bobby Heredia Henson’s friend came to their house. Bobby came from rich family. He is stowaway. He observe that his friend is poor family. When he opened his eyes he was upstairs in a lower half of the double decker and he knew he was in the upstairs of Henson’s Apartment. Other room across like this he could see through the open door would be where Mr. & Mrs. Henson slept. Sunshine from the window at the head of the bed looked late morning and everything in his head was also light but clear no fuzzy ache to all and as he lay at ease in his room. He had stopped listening had turned over his other side till he heard Mr. Henson calling Mrs. Henson. He went down the stairs and and Pete coming into the room when he had turned around again. He saw how Pete had down get circumcised his way of giving his old man a failing mark after believing for years he was smarter than the faculty. But he looked up there was nothing to judge.
V. Theme/ Moral Lesson
Remember all the things that you learn from others.
I. Title of the Story
II. The Author
A. CHARACTERS & CHARACTERIZATION
Mr. George Knightly – whose brother had married Emma elder sister.
Miss. Taylor – a governess who fell a little short of a mother in affection.
Mr. Weston – who had married Miss Churchill.
Mr. Elton – a local clergyman.
Mrs. Goddard – the mistress of a boarding school.
Harriet Smith – A young girl whom Emma take under her wing.
Mr. Martin – send a proposal of married to Harriet Smith.
Mrs. Isabella Knightly – visit her father and sister at Hartfield.
Frank Churchill – noting that he has not yet visited the Weston since they
Mr. & Mrs. Bates – despite their low status in society.
Elizabeth – sister of Robert martin
Hartfield – Mr. & Mrs. Knightly visit her father.
Randalls – they celebrates her Christmas Eve with her family.
Highbury – Elton return with renewed spirits.
London – Franf returned because unashamed of what he had done.
This chapter introduces the novel’s title character and protagonist, Emma Wood House. It begins also the story of Mr. Weston who had married Miss. Churchill. It also introduces a number of minor character including the impoverished Mrs. Bates and Miss. Bates. Emma introduces Harriet Smith into her social circle, Using her as a companion to replace Mrs. Weston. Mr. Knightly discusses with Mrs. Weston how to this approves of Emma’s friendship with Harriet Smith. Emma speak to Mr. Elton about Harriet Smith, but for every complement he gives Harriet. Mr. Martin sends a proposal of marriage to Harriet Smith. Harriet slept Hartfield, the wood house state, that knight as she had done frequently. Mr. Elton gives Emma a poem seemingly intended for Harriet. Emma makes a chiritible to a poor sick family outside Highbury. Mr. John and Mrs. Isabella Knightly invites members of Highbury society dine with his family at Randalls on Christmas Eve. The Weston are disappointed that Frack Churchill did not come to Highbury. This chapter tells the story of Jane Fairfax, the grand daughter of Mrs.Bates. Harriet details to Emma the circumstances of hot visit with martins. Emmas good opinion of Frank Churchill is shaken when she hears that. Frank Churchill returned from London. Frank Churchill behaves oddly towards Emma at the ball at the crown inn. Harriet visit Emma several days to make a confession. Harriet Smith is to be married to Robert Martin. Harriet writes to Emma about Robert Martin, and admits that she was silly to consider Mr. Knightly.
Frank Churchill and Harriet arrive at Hartfield together the day after the ball. The night before, when Harriet was walking home, a party of gypsies approached Harriet and her companions and chased them. Harriet was assaulted by a group of them and he saved by Frank Churchill while he was on his way to return a pair of scissors to Miss Bates. Emma considers that Harriet and Frank Churchill might make a good couple. Soon the news of Frank’s heroism was known throughout Highbury. Emma vows not to middle between the two.
Emma now has two obstacle to a marriage with Mr. Knightly Harriet Smith and her father. Emma could not marry Mr. Knightly while her father lived, for any marriage would greatly inconvenient him, and Emma wonders how best to give the news to Harriet, Emma attempts to get Harriet invited to stay with Isabella in London, where she would be distracted, Frank Churchill writes a letter to Mrs. Weston, which expresses regret for his deception and clarifies some of his behavior. He writes that Emma is a young woman unlikely ever to be attached, for she is so complete in herself.
Mrs. Weston gives birth to a little girl, Anna, and they already consider that the girl could marry one of Isabella’s sons. Emma tells Mr. Knightly that she cannot call him by his first name, but promise to call him George after they married. The two share the news of their engagement. Mr. Woodhouse dislikes the idea of Emma marrying Mr. Knightly simply because it would forced him to change his habits, but time and reassurance will inevitably soften the old man, who does inevitably assent to the marriage. Harriet Smith is to be married to Robert Martin. Emma was somewhat disappointment, as Mr. Knightly suspect, but he reminds her that she will be happy and will provide for. When Frank Churchill and Jane Fairfax visit Highbury, Emma. Harriet writes to Emma about Robert Martin, and admits that she was silly to consider Mr. Knightly. Harriet learns about her parents: her father was a respectable tradesman who called provide for her stay at Mrs. Goddard’s school. Emma meets Robert Martin and becomes convinced that Harriet will be happy with him. Harriet marries Robert Martin, and later , after Mr. Woodhouse is placated, Emma marries Mr. Knightly.
This chapter introduced the novel’s title, character and protagonist, Emma Woodhouse, at twenty one the youngest of two daughters. Emma tries to take credits for the marriage, claiming that she matched Miss Taylor and Mr. Weston.
This chapter begins with the story of Mr. Weston who had married a Miss. Churchill, who was of a higher social status than he. The child now grown and having adopted the name of those who raised him ( Frank Churchill ) kept in contact with Mr. Weston and was considered a curiosity to those in Highbury, the town where the Weston and the Woodhouse reside.
This chapter introduces the no. of minor characters. Emma deems Harriet’s acquaintances, farmers by the name of Martin, course and inappropriate for Harriet, and decides to improved Harriet.
Emma introduces Harriet Smith into her social circle, using her as a companion to replace Mrs. Weston. Emma decides that Mr. Elton would suit Harriet , for he did not have low connections but did not have a family who would object to Harriet’s doubtful birth.
Mr. Knightly discusses with Mr. Weston how he disapproves of Emma’s friendship with Harriet Smith. Still, praises Emma for her beauty when Mrs. Weston presses him.
Emma speaks to Mr. Elton about Harriet Smith, but for every compliment he gives Harriet, Mr. Elton gives Emma the credit. Mr. Elton takes the picture to London so that it can be framed.
Mr. Martin sends a proposal of marriage to Harriet Smith. When she tells Emma that she is thinking about Mr. Martin, she tells her to think instead of how Mr. Elton is in London getting her portrait framed.
Harriet slept at Hartfield, the Woodhouse estate, that night, as she had done frequently. Mr. Knightly dismisses the idea of Harriet and Mr. Elton.
Mr. Elton gives Emma a poem seemingly intended for Harriet. Mr. Woodhouse tells Emma and Harriet that Isabella (Emma’s sister) and her family will came to Hartfield soon.
Emma makes a charitable visit to a poor sick family outside Highbury. Emma continues to contrive a romance between Harriet and Mr. Elton.
Mr. John and Mrs. Isabella Knightly visit her father and sister at Hartfield. Emma wishes to contract John, thinking that his comments reflect badly on Mr. Weston, but wishes to instead keep the peace.
Emma decides that Mr. George Knightly must dine with them upon his brother’s visit. Isabella mentions Jane Fair fax in conversation, claiming that only she could be as accomplished and superior as Emma, a more suitable companion that Harriet Smith.
Mr. Weston invites member of Highbury society to dine with his family at Randall on Christmas Eve. Emma’s displeased that Mr. Elton seems unaffected by Harriet absence.
During her visit with the Weston’s, Mr. Elton continually attempts to be near Emma. When Emma nears about Frank Churchill, she think that if she were to marry, Frank night suit her in age, character and condition.
Mr. Elton asks Emma about Harriet Smith’s illness, but it seemed as if he were more concerted that Emma might possibly fall sick. When Emma brings up Harriet Smith, he disparages her for her low level, and reminds Emma that he only spend time with Harriet when Emma was near and that Emma gave him encouragement.
The next day, Emma was miserable that she was so deceived by Mr. Elton. Mr. Knightly, despite the inclement weather, visits Hartfield that Christmas day.
Mr. and Mrs. John Knightly soon left Highbury. Emma realizes that Harriet is in fact her superior, she is artless and sincere that Harriet was more resolutely in love with Mr. Elton than she had fore seem.
The Weston are disappointed that Frank Churchill did not come to Highbury, postponing his visits once again. Mr. Knightly predicts that Frank Churchill will turn out to be insufferable.
Emma and Harriet call upon Mrs. and Miss. Bates, despite their low status in society. Emma gets idea that Jane Fairfax is involve with a Mr. Dixon.
This chapter tell the story of Jane Fairfax, the granddaughter of Mrs. Bates. Emma is polite to her, despite her jealousy, and she even gains some minor information about Frank Churchill from Jane, who has meet him.
Mr. Knightly compliments Emma on how will she treated Jane Fairfax whom they dined together. Emma seems relieved that Harriet has little opportunity for contact with the Martin’s.
Now a week after Miss Augusta Hawkins name had been mentioned among Highbury. Emma suggests that Harriet visit the Martin’s out of considerations for propriety.
Harriet details to Emma the circumstances of her visit with Martins and Emma is pleased by the beginning of this acquaintances.
Frank Churchill and Mrs. Weston visit Emma, who decides that Frank Churchill could not have been voluntarily refusing to visit his father. Emma believes Frank to be more moderate and warmer that she expected, less a spoiled child of fortune.
Emma’s good opinion of Frank Churchill is shaken when she hears that. Although Emma thinks that this is an affront to her high place in society she could decide her social circle and not have it decided for her she accepts the invitation.
Frank Churchill returned from London, unashamed of what he had done. Emma speaks with Ms. Knightly to assuage her fears, and he disparages. Frank Churchill for showing off his own voice by singing at the party.
Harriet Smith visits Emma while Emma and Harriet continue to shop. Miss Bates invites them to heat Jane Fairfax Play at her new piano.
At the Bates home, Emma listens to Jane play. Miss Bates thanks Mr, Knightly for sending them his store of apples.
Frank Churchill, who so enjoyed dancing at the Cole’s party. The lack of acceptable space for dancing loads him to plan it instead for the Crown Inn.
A letter arrived from Mr. Churchill to urge his nephews instant return. She convinces herself that she is in love.
Emma Had no doubt that she was in love, but wondered how much she loved Frank Churchill. She Asks Harriet to speak less of Mr. Elton for her own sake, and Harriet apologies for being ungrateful.
Emma first saw the new Mrs. Elton at church. She even calls Mr. Knightly the much less formal “knightly”
Mrs. Elton Offended by the little encouragement given by Emma. Mr. Knightly has spent so much time occupied with the idea of nit being in love with Jane Fairfax that he will probably and in marrying her.
Emma decides to have a party for the Eltons at Hartfield to hide her contempt for Mrs. Elton.Are they sent by Mr. Dixon, or the Campbells or another person altogether.