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The portrayal of the parent/guardian connection in Hector Hugh Munro's "Sredni Vashtar" and John Collier's "Thus I Refute Beelzy" shows the catastrophic results on Conradin's and little Simon's wellbeing due to fail. The sole- purpose of a parent/guardian connection is to give the child with protection, nourishment, continuous affection, and an adequate quantity of freedom. The failure to provide these four essential elements affects children physically and emotionally. To start with, both Conradin and Small Simon at "Sredni Vashtar" and "Thus I Refute Beelzy" (respectively), dearth protection from their guardian and parents (Munro & Collier). Although Mrs. de Ropp takes on the responsibility as Conradin's protector, her callous character restrains her from providing Conradin with a considerable quantity of protection. Protecting a child by means of supplying shelter is undoubtedly among the most important facets of being a parent or guardian. Even though Mrs. de Ropp provides Conradin with a home, it's still unsafe to be close his guardian as she's of barbarous nature. Actually, Conradin manages to find "haven" in a little tool shed in his garden (Munro). The irony is that Mrs. de Ropp's house is described as having heat, but the rusty, small tool shed provides Conradin with more heat, comfort and protection compared to his house. Mrs. de Ropp's personality further begins to interrupt Conradin's source for security, and consequently Conradin cannot emotionally grow, as it's come to be fairly hard when needing a safe environment to express oneself. Conradin's insufficient security could be shown if he befriends a ferret and names it Sredni Vashtar, who he also worships as God. Even though Mrs. de Ropp ought to be Conr...