The main idea is that EVERY person is entitled to the same thing as others and no one has the right to give something less to someone, but more to someone. People with health and heredity problems are people anyway. They live in this world with others and also feel and understand. This play encourages readers to be tolerant of each other.
All this can be deduced when, for example, there were moments in the book when Jacob or his parents were ridiculed for not being full, even though they still tried to live like other people - to work, raise a son and enjoy this life.
My cousin advised me of this book a long time ago, claiming that it was the best she had read.
The author used intelligible colloquial language, as well as vulgarism, jargon, barbarism and even at times simple speech.
The story is unusual, and perhaps even ambiguous, on the one hand, it is no different from any other drama, but it contains such a very imperceptible but vivid idea that people should respect each other and help rather than exclude the unequal.
What I liked most was when Jacob's father was arguing with a friend about football (who was also blind) and how they threatened each other: "Hey you, get here ..." and there was no way to hit each other.
I was annoyed by one moment when Jacob said, "I felt special...". Because it seemed a little wrong to me because or everyone is property or no one, and all are equal.
I was very intrigued every second, it really wasn't a waste of time.
I would recommend it to anyone who thinks he has a bad life because this play really makes you think about the values of life, what is and how others are not.
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