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Toni Cade Bambara's "The Lesson" in the Cave At "The Allegory of the Cave," Plato describes the cave as really dim with Obese people inside and a wall at the place where they can only see darkness that is shadow, which they believe is reality. Away from the cave, there is "mild" and "truth." 1 chained person is released to the "light," which is uncomfortable at first, because of how bright the "mild" or "truth" is nevertheless, once he adjusts, he recognizes that the outer universe would be the "truth" or reality along with the cave is a shadow of reality. He pities the ones from the cave, still lost in the shadow nevertheless, when he tries to make them see fact, their ignorance overpowers them and they kill the educated one out of fear and confusion. Here is the kind of society, filled with puppet-handlers, '' the narrator Sylvia in "The Lesson" dwells in along with the writer, Toni Cade Bambara, depicts Sylvia as being freed from the chains of dumb society. Bambara's released captive, Miss Moore, is the one to liberated Sylvia and the other chained prisoners and exposes them into the "mild," that is the unequal distribution of riches and the "fact," which is instructing youth on economical inequality so the freed prisoners can learn how to modify their society's shadow of reality. The narrator Sylvia along with the children inside her impoverished neighborhood are offenders in a shadowy cave, that's the society which encircles ignorance and puppet-handlers. "The Lesson" starts with Sylvia as she talks condescendingly about her neighborhood of Harlem, New York: "Back in the time when everyone was older and dumb or young and foolish and me and Sugar were the only ones just right, this woman moved on our block with nappy hair and suitable speech and no makeup. Quite naturally we laughed at her And now we rather ha...