During the trip to China and while she spends time with her relatives Jing-mei begins to reflect on the Chinese side of her life.
She can now lay to rest the thought of her mother never seeing her twin daughters again and continue on with her existing life. The setting is pretty general, but there is really no need for it to be specific.
The really is different and June May have to go to china to realized this to be true. It is when Jing-mei hears her sisters are alive, that she and her dad take a trip overseas to meet her relatives and finally unites with her sisters These two events are very important together for the death of her mother alone did not force Jing-mei to change.When her mother told her that she would one day feel her Chinese blood, she never believed it, but now the reader can get a perception of her understanding her Chinese roots and believing in what her mother has told her. She thought that there was going to be a giant feast with Peking duck and the works, but her father decided to dine in the hotel roo June May takes a journey to China to fulfill her mother's wishes of finding her long lost abandoned twins and to identify with her Chinese culture. Not in the sense of one class looking down on another but of the internal racial tension that rages on inside Jing-mei as the battle between what she is by birth and what she is by nature tears her apart when she suddenly discovers her long lost sisters just a month after her mother dies. On her trip, she discovers the depth and importance of her culture through her family members. How she abandoned the twins and the words the author uses to describe this moment are very emotional. She struggles to find her inner self yet she did it for love to her mother despite all the obstacles that she came across such as language and culture. It suggests to us that the tale is about relations and where we stand in our family She can now lay to rest the thought of her mother never seeing her twin daughters again and continue on with her existing life. The setting of Guangzhou, China, helps June May realize the extreme changes of place and culture.
On her trip, she discovers the depth and importance of her culture through her family members. When coming to an understanding of their past, people can lay to rest their urging thoughts and can come in closer contact to their present life. Jandale however, had almost waited her entire life to connect with her heritage and her family.
Along the way she learns many things about her real roots she discovers things that she never knew before.It is both a blissful time and yet a time of remorse, Jandale has come to China to find her Chinese roots that her mother told her she possessed, and to meet her two twin half-sisters whom her mother had to abandon on her attempt to flee from the Japanese. The lady telling this story is in her thirties. This unique story provides a look into the mind of a young girl who meets her long lost relatives for the first time and the connection she feels with them as well as with her surroundings. Jandale should have been delighted to have the opportunity to visit China and get to know her roots and her family. Americans and Chinese are not only different because of the cultural background but also their values are very different than the one that American have. She thought of China as a dirty, poor, and slummy country. June May takes a journey to China to fulfill her mother's wishes of finding her long lost abandoned twins and to identify with her Chinese culture. She goes from her safe American life to being suddenly immersed in the Chinese culture. The story was written in such a way that if one does not take cognizance of interpretation of stories; one may not really gesticulate what the author is trying to portray. Another key event in the awakening of Jing-mei is when her father tells her the story of her mother and why she had to leave the twins. Throughout her childhood, she "vigorously denied" that she had any Chinese under her skin. And somehow the crowds don't bother me. This point-of-view plays a very crucial role in the stories central idea because allows us a personal view of Jing-mei, and a full understanding of her conflicting sense of identity. During the trip to China and while she spends time with her relatives Jing-mei begins to reflect on the Chinese side of her life.