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At Mark Mathabane's autobiography Kaffir Boy, he remembers his trip that begins in apartheid South Africa. Being under charge of the whites, then he witnesses violence, feels pain and endures hunger along with his loved ones. But he simplifies the hardships and head to college in the united states. Mathabane because child is reluctant to go to school although his mother forces him to go but he brings rewards through education in tennis and school. His family is his own aid which helps in his travel and sufferings in South Africa. He virtually quits school when his buddies in his area set a terrible influence over him nevertheless his mum is there to encourage him. At the end of the travel, he also earns a scholarship and is famous for his sportsmanship in tennis and instruction. Mathabane's journey commences when he reluctantly goes into college but with encouragement from his mom and victories of being the top student at school, he discovers the importance of instruction and reaches fame from playing tennis in apartheid South Africa in which he attends college in the united states. A hero would be known as an experience from their everyday life as they were living before. Accepting the call is the first step into a very long period and there are various reasons and approaches to take the telephone. In any way, it will generate a shift in their usual way of life. The travel of the protagonist starts unexpectedly and most often they would refuse the telephone as it is unfamiliar to them. "Accept the call, even though it means leaving the comfort of their famous" (Lotze). They'll be hesitant to start something new and distinct in their own lives. In apartheid South Africa, Mathabane banning violence in state from the whites and grows hatred and fear. "For me nothing, short of a white man, was more...