The Golden Kite and the Silver Wind. By: Ray Bradbury PowerPoint By: Lily McCook, Caroline Willis, Bailee Decker, and Auryan Esfandiari. About the Author. Ray Douglas Bradbury B orn August 22, 1920 Born in Waukegan, Illinois
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By: Ray Bradbury
PowerPoint By: Lily McCook, Caroline Willis, Bailee Decker, and Auryan Esfandiari
Ray Douglas Bradbury
The two Mandarins decide to build their towns in the shape of a kite and the wind to signify their dependence on one another. Their walls will show that they trust and help each other.
The towns become The Town of the Silver Wind and The Town of the Golden Kite, and they prosper in their friendship. The two towns feel protected and beautified by each other.
The Mandarins decide to shape their walls like a golden kite and silver wind.
The cities become friendly and prosperous.
The towns support and beautify each other.
The Mandarin first learns that the other city is trying to compete.
Two Chinese towns start competing over the shape of the walls surrounding their city. The Mandarin’s daughter whispers directions to her father and he relays these to the people of his town. In the end, she tells the two Mandarins to make peace. The two towns stop fighting and this brings peace and prosperity to both towns.
Theme-It is much easier to have friends than it is to have enemies.