Auggie Pullman, the main character in the influential Stephen Chbosky’s “Wonder,” is an intelligent 10-year-old kid with a sweet high voice and an inborn facial disfigurement. He was brought into the world with a hereditary irregularity that has expected him to experience medical procedures and medical treatments since birth. Auggie has a natural liking for science, a small sense of humor, and an imagination that creates energy to supports his needs when exploring uneasy circumstances. Throughout the movie, Auggie cherishes “Star Wars” and Minecraft to get through his situation.
Although, Auggie looks different, “he’s just an ordinary kid whose looks take a bit of getting used to”. As his mother and care provider, Isabel, puts her profession on hold to self-teach her son, Auggie in their family’s Brooklyn brownstone. Now that Auggie is able to attend school, his parents choose to send him to Beecher Prep so he’ll figure out how to interact with other children and become more sociable in the outside world.
All are naturally uneasy about this significant adjustment, frantic when all things are considered with the potential for harassing and bullying.
Auggie isn’t only any standard kid; he has a facial disfigurement. His family and companions have become accustomed to his looks and have figured out how to regard him commonly similar to as they would treat others. Unfortunately, there came to a point in the movie where Auggie’s sister, Via, was embarrassed by him. Auggie’s disability began to take a toll on his sister.
His sister starts by discussing how she has become accustomed to how her whole family’s life rotates around Auggie and his needs. She says that she doesn’t put too much thought into the situation because she is used to it, however such a setup has implied, to the point that her very own necessities and issues regularly take second place. In spite of the fact that Via doesn’t recall what her life resembled before Auggie was born, she can see from photos how much affection she used to get. She notes, however, that this year things are going to have to change. Regularly, Via feels envious. She frequently reproves herself and feels regretful for feeling along these lines. Overall, by means of his sister, Via experiences a phase where she doesn’t need her friends at her new school to think about her sibling, since she senses that she will be ridiculed if everybody thought about his distortion. At the point when Auggie discloses to her that he needs to go to the school play with her, she is humiliated and embarrassed to be seen with him.
Then once again, outsiders respond distinctively towards Auggie since they don’t have any acquaintance with him. The school’s principal Mr. Tushman is encouraging and sympathetic, in spite of the fact that Auggie’s classmates complete a considerable measure of gazing and then looking away. He is ridiculed and disparaged in light of his facial deformation. Julian, a kid at school, leaves notes in Auggie’s locker instructing him to kill himself and wishing Auggie was not alive. This part of the movie becomes emotional for a lot of viewers because sometimes kids to kill their self-due to type of bullying. Despite the fact that Auggie has this facial disfigurement, when individuals become acquainted with him, they understand how he looked on the outside was different from how his heart was so caring on the inside. They started to acknowledge him gradually. They saw his identity and his preferences and they saw him as an adoring, trustable, good friend. Additionally, this is actually how his folks felt about him. At the point when Jack had seen Auggie out of the blue, he imagined that Auggie would have been unique and odd. Be that as it may, as Jack became acquainted with him, they turned out to be closest friends. Jack never again saw Auggie a similar path after he met him. In the piece, Auggie is embarrassed and has a low confidence of his looks since he gets gazed at and snickered at continually which makes him feel uneasy. Before the end of the movie, Auggie turns out to be more sure of himself and is glad for his identity.
Junior high is regularly an intense place, and kids who are distinctive in any way will emerge from the crowd and face tormenting because of their disparities. Auggie’s disparities are obvious at the moment he steps foot in school; be that as it may, other children must attempt to become accustomed to the manner in which he looks and acknowledge him for his identity. The more other children invest energy around Auggie, the more they understand that his outward appearance does not make him any unique in relation to them within. Auggie’s existence at Beecher Prep enables everybody in the school to end up more accepting and tolerant to his needs.