Begin reading at: "They found the lama where he had dropped."
- "...once a Sahib is always a Sahib...." This interpretation of Kim's heritage makes sense coming from imperialistic England; since we're dealing a bit with politics right now, how might an American approach Kim differently?
- "Kimball, I suppose you want to be a soldier? . . . "...and you should be grateful that we're going to help you." Explain Bennett's forceful and indignant perspective here.
- From his current perspective, which would Kim have preferred: the brief, though likely severe, beating and releasing if he'd been solely judged a native beggar, or his current predicament of, essentially, kidnapping and enslavery to a British school? What has this situation done to his attitude toward his father's prophecy?
|not exactly Kim's destination.... (wikipedia)|