Analysis Of ' The Phantom ' And ' My Grandfather '

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Have you ever gone to an antique store? Antique stores are typically packed full of piles of artifacts from long ago. Sometimes the artifact has a noticeable use like a lamp, but other times it does not reveal even the slightest idea of what it was used for. Some objects were taken care of and are still useable, but there may not be a reason to use them anymore. Other objects were as important as the wheel in their heyday, but time has reduced them to unusable shells of what they used to be. Not everything retains the same quality that it had when it was first created, a concept that is evident when looking at two people. Qui-Gon Jinn of Star Wars: The Phantom
Menace and my grandfather are similar in how they are both headstrong and patient, but they are different in their understanding and the wisdom they possess, all of which prove age does not always change one for the better.
Qui-Gon Jinn and my grandfather have a few things in common, two of these being how they are both headstrong and patient. defines the word headstrong as
"determined to have one 's own way; willful; stubborn; obstinate." When trying to get the parts he needed to repair the Nubian ship, Qui-Gon refuses to take "no" for an answer from Watto, the dealer (Star Wars: The Phantom Menace). He further tries to use the force to change Watto 's mind, showing a bit of aggravation when he realizes, after two tries, the Force does not work on the slave owner. His absolute determination of Qui-Gon

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