Charger must have been contemplating the dark night woods and relishing the company of the serene, natural world settling In for the night. All of a sudden, a light bulb flickers on when she notices a weasel and Its’ young scurrying around restlessly In the dark. She must’ve been wearing night-vision goggles. Carriage studied the weasel’s behavior carefully, as the weasel moved agilely and fiercely ignoring its’ kits’ exhaustion, and never raising a white-flag and never joining a truce.
Finally Sally concluded, “Nothing in the woods could equal the restless intensity of the Weasel. ” “The weasel was not tired and never Joined a truce,” therefore the Weasel must clearly be more strong-willed and independent than all the other creatures who sulked away into the shadow of the night time woods, of course, involved in an armistice. The Weasel however furiously continued listening for an approaching prey, although the whole world seemed to completely perish.
Carriage makes the Weasel appear as unwilling to give up until it drives its’ fangs into its’ desired treasure. “The Weasel too was leading her family home, but she had stopped to try to stir up one more chase,” the Weasel now seems even more restless than before. It stops its’ family in its’ tracks to wait and attempt to grasp a meal before a slumber. The endeavor would look immensely arduous to any other creature of the woods; any other animal would cower Just considering the feat of a late night kill. The Weasel Is different; it’s willing to accept the challenge.
Sally Charger this In such a detailed way that the reader almost feels as If they are following the Weasel on Its late-night Journey and realizing how bold the creature really Is. The Weasel stalked chipmunks and a meadow mouse. Both of her stalking tries failed miserably. Charger then describes the Weasel as enraged and conveys that the Weasel had lost all hope. Do you think the perspicacious Weasel feels scourged, gives up, and heads home with Its’ pack of kits? Wrong, the Weasel pursues a new victim up a tree.
The “new victim” happened to be a chipmunk. It stalked ten creature Tortuously Ana wrestled It clown too nestle, Dollop meals. I en Weasel exterminated the chipmunk taking out its’ anger on the critter by demolishing it slower and harsher than its usual officious pace. The Weasel is triumphant; it conquered. She then encourages her kits to consume the limp, furry body. Sally Carriage provided plenty of insight on the assiduous Weasel’s late-night hunt to prove her point, “Nothing in the woods could equal the restless intensity of he Weasel. She depicted its “intensity’ by including its demeanor accurately. She compared the Weasel to all the other Wood creatures, informing on how much more independent and determined the Weasel was compared to the others who Just hid and slept. Carriage demonstrated her point in the most articulate and vivid way possible. After the end of the “The Weasel” readers clearly realized what message she had been trying to convey throughout the story and why she chose to express it. Sally Carriage allows the readers to leave the piece with a new understanding of these marvelous mammals.