He was always eager to join us in anything we did. He would even try to come for walks with us. So you had to either carry him on your shoulder, which was risking an accident to your clothes, or else you let him walk behind.
Answer: Since he had an unorthodox upbringing, without pare nts to teach him, Quasimodo became convinced that he was not a bird at all, and refused to fly. He wa lked everywhere.
Whenever Quasimodo was left behind during walks he would frantically start cooing and running towards the one walking with him. The correct option is (d). The "accident to your clothes" here means Quasimodo soiling our clothes when lifted on the shoulders. The correct option is (b).
Q3) We know that Quasimodo was always eager to go on walks because d) he always copied whatever humans did. Q4) Quasimodo protested when he was d) left behind during walks.
If you let him walk, then you had to slow down your own pace to suit his, for should you get too far ahead you would hear the most frantic and imploring coos and turn around to find Quasimodo running desperately after you.
Ans. The author felt that Quasimodo had duped everyone because among the cushions laid a glossy white egg which proved that Quasimodo was a she bird and it could lay eggs. Q6. How did Quasimodo behave after she started laying eggs?
With a waltz, however, he moved round the gramophone in dance like movements.
"He baptized his adopted child and named him Quasimodo, either in order to commemorate the day on which he found him or because he wished to express by this name the degree to which the poor little creature was incomplete and imperfectly molded."
Answer. The narrator describes pigeon as a revolting bird because he had wrinkled skin covered with yellow feathers.
The narrator describes the pigeon as a 'revolting bird becausehe could not fly. b) he had to be carried everywhere.
Answer. Yes Pigeon is also a type of pet .
For a long time when all his feathers had not grown, Ari retained a spring of yellow down on his head which gave him the appearance of a pompous judge wearing a wig several sizes too small. As he had no parents to teach him Ari became convinced that he was not a bird at all and refused to fly.
Quasimodo. / (ˌkwɔːzɪˈməʊdəʊ) / noun. another name for Low Sunday. a character in Victor Hugo's novel Notre-Dame de Paris (1831), a grotesque hunch-backed bellringer of the cathedral of Notre Dame.
The King Pigeon tried stop the young pigeons from going down. They did not listen. The young pigeons were hungry and so they came down.
8. The phrase 'ungainly and harmless pigeon' refers to the dodo.
It means to make urself accident.
In Disney's The Hunchback of Notre Dame, Quasimodo has a back deformity from birth. But what it is? The proper term for his condition is kyphosis, a spinal disorder that causes a person to appear to have a hump. The spine bends, usually because of degeneration of the discs of the spine or the spacing between them.
Quasimodo (from Quasimodo Sunday) is a fictional character and the main protagonist of the novel The Hunchback of Notre-Dame (1831) by Victor Hugo.
The moral of the novel The Hunchback of Notre Dame, written by Victor Hugo, is that looks can be deceiving as demonstrated by the character Quasimodo, the physically deformed bell-ringer of Notre Dame. Who is a monster and who is an honorable man is a matter of perspective.
Central themes. Hugo's The Hunchback of Notre Dame considers what it means to be a monster. The novel makes Quasimodo's defining characteristic his physical monstrosity, and his entire identity is constructed around being perceived as a monster. He is described by one of the women of Paris as a “wicked” ugly man.
Living in the bell tower of Notre Dame his entire life gave Quasimodo great strength and agility. He is able to move through the cathedral, inside and out, with ease and put these skills to the test when he helped Esmeralda escape the cathedral following her incarceration there.
Frollo only speaks English to Quasimodo, while his friends the gargoyles—and later, the kind Esmerelda—speak with him in ASL. Frollo, in his righteous zealotry, locks Quasimodo away, and later offers to save Esmerelda's soul, for a price—cruelty in the guise of kindness.
Esmeralda is a tuff and brave girl who doesn't take orders from others. She didn't fell for Quasimodo cause he was not more than a friend to her. He didn't match with her personality when it came to heart, but Phoebus did.