Summary of 2021 JAMB NOVEL the life changer
The Life Changer by Khadija Abubakar Jalli is the UTME compulsory text which JAMB will use for the use-of-english exam. A chapter by chapter summary of the JAMB 2021 novel will be provided here to help you study and prepare for your exams.
JAMB will set most of the questions in the 2021 use-of-english UTME from this novel, for this reason, I advice you study hard if you want to pass your JAMB exam. To further assist you, I will also provide questions and answers from the novel soon, therefore I advice you bookmark this page and check back later.About the Book The Life Changer by Khadija Abubakar Jalli (JAMB 2021 Novel)
The Life Changer is a debut novel that changes the narrative of life in campus. Laced with underlying optimism, the book upholds the tenets of hope and redemption in the lives of our youth
This is Khadija Abubakar Jalli’s first publication and she seems to be saying that the female voice is making a rebound on the parapet of African literary scene. The story follows the escapades of Salma and her roommates in the university as a swim in the turbulent and seamy tides of the academia.
Khadija holds a B.Sc (Ed) Mathematics degree. She is an entrepreneur and CEO of She’s Boutique Afrique Khadija Abubakar Jalli is married with children.
Chapter by chapter summary of The Life Changer by Khadija Abubakar Jalli (JAMB 2021 Novel)
To help you prepare for your exams, this post will soon provide a chapter by chapter summary of the JAMB 2021 novel The Life Changer by Khadija Abubakar Jalli.
They were waiting for Daddy
I paused outside their door.
The laughter was cheerful. It was also infectious. It began as a silent chuckle, then slowly it turned into a mirthful but stilted giggle, Now, it had finally transformed into a full fledged chortle. I stopped awhile to listen. My plan was not to eavesdrop. God forbid that I should be that kind of mother who surreptitiously listened on her children’s private conversation. But there was something about the laughter that was compelling and arresting.
Bint, my five year old daughter, appeared to be the narrative voice She was telling her two sisters the story of her classroom encounter with their meddlesome Social Studies teacher the previous week. The narration was so vivid you could actually visualize what transpired. The teacher believed he knew a little bit about every subject under the sun, especially French which most of the students found strange, Bint herself was new in the school. French was an optional subject even at this level of primary school education. We however encouraged her to take the option since we believed that language acquisition at an early age came relatively easy and with minimal effort. And, in any case. French was second to English in the ranking of international languages, we reckoned.
So it was that the first question the teacher asked was. “Who can tell me how to say Good Morning in French?
Everybody was silent in the classroom
You mean none of you knows how to say Good Morning in
Hesitatingly, not without trepidation, Bint raised her hand.
“Yes?” he pointed at her. Slowly, she stood up
“What is your name?” the teacher asked
“My name is Bint.”