Amir's journey to make up for himself makes up the core of The Kite Runner. At an opportune time, Amir endeavors to make up for himself in Baba's eyes, essentially in light of the fact that his mom passed away while giving birth to him, and he feels responsible. To make up for himself to Baba, Amir figures he should win the kite-competition and present to Baba the losing kite, the two of which are inducing episodes that set the remainder of the novel . The more significant piece of Amir's quest for recovery, notwithstanding, originates from his blame with respect to Hassan. That blame drives the climactic occasions of the story, including Amir's adventure to Kabul to discover Sohrab and his encounter with Assef. The ethical standard Amir must meet to gain his reclamation is set from the get-go in the book, when Baba says that a kid who doesn't go to bat for himself turns into a man who can't confront anything. As a kid, Amir neglects to go to bat for himself. As a grown-up, he can just make up for himself by demonstrating he has the fortitude to go to bat for what is correct.
The Kite Runner centers almost exclusively around male connections. While the connection between father and child is critical to the novel, male fellowship is focal too. Amir's association with Hassan is the most evident model. “Hassan and I fed from the same breasts. We took our first steps on the same lawn in the same yard. And, under the same roof, we spoke our first words.” The storyteller Amir thinks back on his adolescence in Afghanistan and reviews the bond he had with another kid, Hassan. Despite the fact that now in the story Amir accepts he and Hassan are not siblings by blood, both grew up under a similar rooftop and they encouraged from similar bosoms, which legitimizes the bond he feels with Hassan. This statement reveals one of the fundamental subjects of the book, the obligations of fellowship. In spite of the fact that the two are steady colleagues, Amir's unrivaled economic wellbeing causes a power contrast between them, which is later muddled when Amir discovers that Hassan is really his stepbrother. Amir understands that the support Baba demonstrated Hassan was that of a dad to a child, and he thinks about the manner in which he let his envy degenerate his kinship with Hassan. Regardless of this hazardous dynamic, Hassan is plainly a superb companion, as shown by his ability to help Amir in any event, when it is troublesome or perilous to do as such. This steadfastness is confirm most plainly by Hassan's kite-running, and his refusal to give Assef the kite he keeps running for Amir, coming about in Assef raping Hassan as discipline. Rahim Khan is another significant character for understanding male companionship in the novel. He is a companion to both Baba and Amir, and in those connections, he plays the job of pushing back against the faulty decisions the two men make. Rahim Khan can play this job since he involves a similar social situation as Baba and Amir. It is Rahim Khan who knows his companions' deepest privileged insights—that Baba laid down with Ali's significant other and Amir permitted Hassan's assault—but then he doesn't master these insider facts over them, rather being a voice of reason and get back to different characters to goodness. Rahim Khan's profound quality is apparent in his telephone call to grown-up Amir, in which he states 'there is an approach to be great once more.' As a companion, Rahim furnishes Amir with 'an approach to end the cycle' of treacheries and privileged insights.
The focal character of the story just as its storyteller, Amir has a privileged childhood. His dad, Baba, is rich by Afghan principles, and subsequently, Amir grows up acclimated with having what he needs. The main thing he feels denied of is a profound enthusiastic association with Baba, which he faults on himself. He thinks Baba wishes Amir were increasingly similar to him, and that Baba considers him answerable for slaughtering his mom, who kicked the bucket during his introduction to the world. Amir, therefore, acts desirously toward anybody accepting Baba's friendship. “Amir is going to be a great writer,’ Baba said. I did a double take at this. ‘He has finished his first year of college and earned A’s in all of his courses.” Baba needs to dazzle General Taheri with his child's achievements, so he gloats about Amir's evaluations. This remark makes Amir stop, since he knows it's not so much precise. He likewise realizes that Baba covertly objects to his craving to turn into an essayist and offers General Taheri's conclusion that it's an exercise in futility. However, Baba still says it. He shows the two his longing to intrigue General Taheri and a hesitant pride in his child.His association with Hassan just worsens this. In spite of the fact that Hassan is Amir's closest companion, Amir feels that Hassan, a Hazara worker, is underneath him. When Hassan gets Baba's consideration, Amir attempts to stand up for himself by inactive forcefully assaulting Hassan. He taunts Hassan's numbness, for example, or pulls pranks on him. Simultaneously, Amir never figures out how to champion himself against any other person on the grounds that Hassan consistently guards him. These variables play into his weakness in giving up Hassan, his opposition for Baba's affection, so as to get the blue kite, which he thinks will present to him Baba's endorsement. The adjustment in Amir's character we find in the novel focuses on his development from a narrow minded youngster to a sacrificial grown-up. In the wake of permitting Hassan to be assaulted, Amir isn't any more joyful. Despite what might be expected, his blame is tireless, and he perceives his childishness cost him his joy as opposed to expanding it. When Amir has hitched and built up a vocation, just two things anticipate his total satisfaction: his blame and his powerlessness to have a kid with Soraya. Sohrab, who goes about as a substitute for Hassan to Amir, really turns into an answer for the two issues. Amir depicts Sohrab as resembling a symbol of atonement during his showdown with Assef, however it is really himself that Amir valiantly forfeits. In doing this, as Hassan once accomplished for him, Amir makes up for himself, which is the reason he feels help even as Assef beats him. Amir additionally comes to see Sohrab as a substitute for the kid he and Soraya can't have, and as a generous dad figure to Sohrab, Amir expect the jobs of Baba and Hassan.
There were many themes in The Kite Runner but the two main ones were the search for redemption and male friendships. Since the bone chilling day in the winter of 1975, Amir had kept on recalling the occasions that happened on that day and it kept on consuming him. Hassan had been steadfast and committed to Amir by facing others when he was too fearful to even think about standing up for himself, and Hassan even disclosed to him he genuinely would do anything he requested that he do. At the point when Amir got the opportunity to give back in kind, he was an over the top defeatist and fled from everything, trusting he could overlook what he saw. In America decades later, Amir realized that when Rahim Khan called him, it was an opportunity at recovery. He consented to come back to Kabul to face and endeavor to compensate Hassan for what he had done by searching for his vagrant child, Sohrab. Amir made amends for his activities in his past by remembering those urgent snapshots of his kid hood to proceed with his adventure towards reclamation. Amir was effectively ready to alleviate his blame through coming back to Kabul, crushing and safeguarding Sohrab from Assef, lastly focusing on Sohrab that he would remain faithful to him, which he showed by going kite running for him and saying he would do as such, “ A thousand times over.”