Flamingo Class 12 (XII) English Summary Easy - Download as PDF File .pdf) , Text File .txt) or read online. Flamingo Class 12 (XII) English Summary. Download CBSE Revision Notes for CBSE Class 12 English Core Flamingo The Last Lesson Flamingo The Last Lesson English Core for CBSE class online. Class 12 English Core notes on chapter 1 Flamingo The Last Download CBSE class 12th revision notes for chapter 1 Flamingo The Last Lesson in PDF Summary of the NCERT books all chapters in English Core class
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English Class 12th Chapter Summary, Detailed Explanation, Short Summary With Word Meanings. English Class XIIth Chapter Summary ncert Study Material. FLAMINGO SUMMARY. The Last Lesson · Lost Spring · Deep Water · The. CBSE NCERT Class 12 English Poems and Prose, Summary, Syllabus, Notes, CBSE class 12 English Reader (Flamingo) Chapter 2 - Lost Spring - Stories of. CBSE Class 12 English Chapter 1 The Last Lesson Summary and detailed explanation of the story along with meanings of difficult words. Also, theSummary is.
He served as a volunteer in the British Army but he made his career as a journalist and worked for different newspapers. The famous American journalist Mr. Louis Fischer came to India in May He was in India for two months. The world war was in full swing.
They have accepted everything as destiny. But Mukesh is determined to break free from the vicious circle of poverty and start a new life by daring to dream of becoming a Motor Mechanic.
What could be some of the reasons for the migration of the people from village to cities? Answer — The people are forced to migrate to cities from their villages in search of food and livelihood. The perpetual poverty which exists in their home town, forces them to take shelter elsewhere when at least they can have two times meals a day.
Would you agree that promises made to poor children are rarely kept? Why do you think this happens in the incidents narrated in the text? Answer — Yes I agree that promises made to poor children are really kept.
It is mostly the rich and people belonging to affluent classes who indulge in making false promises to innocent children.
These types of promises are a bait in some cases. In others, they are meant to avoid these children because they are a nuisance for most people. If in case, any individual stops to hear the unfortunate saga of life, it is only because of sympathy, a means of giving suggestion or encouragement. Most people, like the author do this because they feel, somewhere, it kindless a hope in the hearts of these children of a lesser God. When the author Anees Jung ask Saheb about the school, his matter-of-fact reply that there is no school, forces her to say casually that she will build one.
Actually promises like the author have done is believed the promises made by people are meant to be broke.
What forces conspire to keep the workers in the bangles industry of Firozabad in poverty? The stark reality of this families is that inspite of the backbreaking Hard words we cannot have two square meals a day they work in deplorable conditions and may lose their eye-sights early.
The sad reality is that the workers can not organise themselves into a Cooperative. They are devoid of all enthusiasm and do not dare to dream. The fear of police, lack of leadership among them have really pulled them down. Their are caught vicious circle of poverty, Indifference and greed.
Please Keep Visiting — www. Com For More Study Materials. As soon as anybody touched it, the trap closed on them. He was amused to think of some people who were already trapped, and some others who were trying to reach the bait in the trap. It was a cold evening in December. He reached a cottage on the roadside.
The owner of the cottage was a lonely old crofter.
He wanted someone to talk to. He welcomed the peddler. He gave the peddler hot porridge to eat, and tobacco to smoke. Then they played cards. The crofter was generous as well as trustful. He told the peddler that he had a cow and sold her milk to a creamery. He also told him that he received thirty kronors as payment the previous month.
Then he took down a pouch and showed him the money. Then he put the money back in the pouch and hung it on a nail in the window frame. Next morning the peddler left. The crofter locked his cottage, and went away. The peddler came back to the cottage.
He had been tempted to steal the money that hung like a bait in the window frame. He smashed the pane and stole the money. Now he thought it was not safe to walk along the public highway.
So he went into the woods. There he walked and walked but could not get out. He moved in circles. He was tired. He looked upon the forest as a rattrap in which he was caught. He thought his end was near. He lay down to die. He knew the sound was coming from Ramsjo Ironworks. He stood up and walked in the direction of the sound.
He opened the gate of the ironworks and went into the forge. The owner came on his nightly rounds and noticed the ragged wretch near the furnace. He felt sure that the peddler was one of his old regimental comrades, Captain von Stable who had fallen on evil days. He invited the peddler to go home with him for Christmas. But the peddler was alarmed.
He thought it was risky for him to accept the offer. He firmly declined it. The ironmaster went home. The ironmaster sent his daughter Edla to persuade the peddler to come home.
She spoke gently to him. The peddler felt confidence in her and agreed to go with her. The ironmaster was happy to have his old regimental comrade under his roof.
He planned to feed him well and give him some respectable work. But when the ironmaster looked at him in daylight, he felt that he had made a mistake.
The peddler was not captain von Stable. He thought that the man had deceived him. He even thought of handing him to the sheriff. The peddler said that he had not pretended to be what he was not. Even then he was willing to put on his rags and leave. He also told the ironmaster that the world was a rattrap, and he himself might one day be tempted by a big bait and get caught in the trap. The ironmaster told him to leave at once. She thought it was unfair to turn away the man whom they had invited.
She wanted to have the joy of entertaining a homeless wanderer on Christmas Eve.
She stopped the peddler and her father agreed to it.