He is young, clever, sympathetic, and likable, and Holden respects him.
He missed the same roommate who knocked him, same roommate with all the pimples.She is one of a number of women in the book with whom Holden clumsily attempts to connect.He is the holy frigging Catcher in the rye.Holden shares encounters he has had with students and faculty of Pencey, whom he criticizes as being superficial, or as he would say, "phony." After being expelled from the school, Holden packs up and leaves the school in the middle of the night after.He's all about innocence which couldn't be preserved.He leaves Pencey to return to New York City, where he will stay in a hotel before actually going home.Holden Caulfield, the narrator of The Catcher in the Rye, begins with the novel with an authoritative statement that he does not intent for the novel to serve as his life story.
On the train to New York City, Holden sits next to the mother of a Pencey student, Ernest when your husband cheats with a prostitute Morrow.
Holden asks about his date with Jane, and when Stradlater indicates that he might have had sex with her, Holden becomes enraged and tries to punch Stradlater, who quickly overpowers him and knocks him out.Holden sometimes finds him a bit too clever, but he looks to him for guidance.Jane Gallagher - A girl with whom Holden spent a lot of time one summer, when their families stayed in neighboring summer houses in Maine.Antolini tells Holden that he is headed for a serious fall and that he is the type who may die nobly for a highly unworthy cause.Having been expelled for failing four out of his five classes, Holden goes to see.Holden then takes Phoebe to the.He finally decides to stay at the Edmond Hotel.He isn't the same.
Ackley is a pimply, insecure boy with terrible dental hygiene.
He does mention that he'll be attending another school in September, and that he has found himself missing Stradlater, Ackley, and the others-warning the reader that the same thing could happen to them.