An important part in the book, Tuesdays With Morrie is when Mitch goes to visit Morrie after many years of no form of communication and he sees how much Morrie suffers. Morrie is paralyzed from his legs due to his illness, ALS. He arrives at Morrie's house in West Newton, Boston in 1995 a few days after the "Nightline" show. He finally reunites with Morrie after sixteen years and he was nervous about seeing him and noticed the change in his thin, white hair and his aging face. Mitch remembers how he once was when he was in college being taught by "Coach" (Morrie.) Mitch also noticed how Morrie shook and struggled with simple activities like picking up his food with a fork. As he is also questioned, he realizes how his life came to be and how he didn't fulfill his dream. This was the exposition in the moment and Morrie shows no response to the moment besides being the same professor from long ago. I think that Morrie will inspire others to not fear death and that Mitch will learn to accept death and learn how its like to truly love life and do what makes him genuinely happy.
Tuesdays With Morrie, written by Mitch Albom, a biographical novel, is about an old professor, and a former student of his reuniting after many years of the student graduated from college. Morrie, one of the main characters, is a professor who struggles with ALS. He is very fearless and accepts the idea of death which is one of his final lessons as a teacher. Morrie is a static character, always hopeful, accepting, understanding, and inspiring to many. The other main character, Mitchell, also known as Mitch, is a former student or Morrie's who made a promise to Morrie that he'd keep in touch. He didn't keep in touch for many years but remembered about his promise to Morrie after hearing about him on the "Nightline" show. He visits Morrie and remembers all the good times with his professor. Mitch seems like a stressed, but still happy character. He is a dynamic character, he becomes busy and then he later becomes his caring and genuine, his old self.