Who more suffered (coitada) It was the doll. Already the clothes estraalhada and crumpled up carinha had All. As much had pulled for it, That the poor person became torn it the way, Having lost estopa turns yellow That the filling formed it. E, to the end of as much fatigue, Coming back the ball and the peteca, Both, because of the fight, Had been without the doll In this poem the canonic narrator tells the conflict enters two girls because of a doll. He has a projected moral effect in the poem in order to consider a pedagogical narrative that serves as a lesson so that the girls do not destroy the friendship in virtue of a presumption boyfriend. The poem receives a round configuration that if closes in same itself, without leaving a space for another interpretation, when placing an authoritarian narrator with an anti-symmetrical position in relation the narrative. The poem condemns a behavior and teaches virtues.
The child starts to live then a private life of work, violence, sex and starts to be tutored person, in such a way finishes being imprisoned to the bourgeois concepts of education. The narrator of this poem becomes infancy an object to be said of is, where the child has the lowered or extinguished voice ' ' She is mine! ' '. In 2003, Manoel de Barros publishes a poem ' ' Vi one borboleta' ' that it approaches and it corroborates with the infancy idea proposal for Clarice Lispector: Vi a butterfly Seated in the arms of the morning It was stopped Under of another butterfly. They did not make racket Nor blinked. Only the wind it rolled up skirts of them. In this, the child already is not more object and starts to be subject, the infantile being is inside of the scene. It sees and recognizes the sex practised for the butterflies and with a malice tone he detaches in last estrofe the scene of the sexual act.