Friendship in number the stars

Although Ellen's dark hair makes it hard for her to hide her identity, she can avoid confrontations with German soldiers by making an effort to remain inconspicuous.

Friendship in number the stars

Uncle Henrik returns to Denmark later that evening from Sweden. First, in their apartment when they are hiding Ellen, and again when they are on the train going to Gilleleje, and yet again at Uncle Henrik's during the gathering to pay respects to Annemarie's "Great-aunt Birte.

But her mother is not upset, and laughs remembering that Kirsti would sometimes wet the bed.

number the stars lies

Annemarie remembers that only a month ago, on her sister's birthday, the Danes destroyed their own navel fleet to keep the Germans from using it. Rosen dropped to Uncle Henrik aboard his boat. Johansen acts fast.

Number the stars diorama

She sends the girls to Mrs. While they are on the train a Nazi officer comes over to see if any Jewish are escaping. Ellen says goodbye to Annemarie and her mother. You saved her life, after all. The soldiers do not believe her, and one of them grabs at the basket. Because Ellen is safer in Sweden than she was in Denmark, Annemarie is able to accept the temporary loss of her best friend and move on. Kirkus Reviews said that " Rosen, Pg.

They explain that Great-Aunt Birte has died, and they are carrying out traditional rituals. However, the soldiers eventually let her go, and Annemarie makes it to her uncle's boat.

Number the stars introduction

Although Ellen's dark hair makes it hard for her to hide her identity, she can avoid confrontations with German soldiers by making an effort to remain inconspicuous. As of this writing, the play has had over productions, including opening two Holocaust Museums and playing two summers at the Danish International Immigrant Museum. Johansen is upset when Annemarie tells her that the shop is closed. Education is just one of the many sacrifices that the Rosens must make to save their lives after the Germans invade. Johansen shows the Nazis a picture of baby Lise, and they leave. As the psalm is not familiar to Annemarie, her thoughts begin to wander. Kirkus Reviews said that " Annemarie admitted to herself, snuggling there in the quiet dark, that she was glad to be an ordinary person who would never be called upon for courage. Rosen might seem extremely cautious——or even paranoid——to modern readers, she had a good reason to be worried. Annemarie learns many strategies for being brave over the course of the novel.
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SparkNotes: Number the Stars: Chapters III