Association  - “Fatherland” has connotations of patriotism. It might show some empathy between the writer and the man the bible belonged to - both are just doing their duty to their country.,  Impact - This part of the text doesn’t really engage any of the senses. Perhaps this allows the writer to focus more intensely on his emotions. The lack of imagery could also contribute to the rather bleak perspective the writer holds in this part of the text., Tone - There seems to be a very thoughtful tone in this part of the extract. This is emphasised through the use of short sentences. The shortness of the sentences conveys the significance of what is being said in them, thereby highlighting how the writer is drawing some important conclusions about war and how it affects people., Mood - This part of the text is likely to evoke a sense of sympathy from the reader. The childish noun “Dada” contributes to this because the sense of innocence and vulnerability it evokes reminds us that part of the reason “war is very sad” is because of the tragedies it inflicts upon children too., Patterns - The words “fly-leaf”, “handwriting”, “Dada” and “child” create a semantic field that is totally at odds with the violence of war. The contrast between the death of the bible’s owner and these innocuous (nonthreatening) nouns serves to highlight the tragedy of war and what is lost through it., Context - The mention of the “little child” here holds significance in the text as a whole, because it reminds us of the “sweet girl”, the writer’s own daughter, mentioned earlier in the text. This seems to highlight the empathy the writer feels with the owner of the bible.,

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