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(Character Biography)
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<p style="text-align:right;">[[File:Shawshank-jake-crow.jpg|thumb|261px|Jake with Andy]]</p>
 
<p style="text-align:right;">[[File:Shawshank-jake-crow.jpg|thumb|261px|Jake with Andy]]</p>
'''Jake''' was a black crow owned by [[Brooks Hatlen]].
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'''Jake''' was a black crow (grey pigeon in the book) owned by [[Brooks Hatlen]]. (Sherwood Bolton in the book)
 
==Character Biography==
 
==Character Biography==
 
Brooks, the Shawshank prison librarian, found Jake outside the plate shop with an injured wing. So, he took the crow in and nursed it back to health, naming him "Jake" and keeping it as a pet, feeding him maggots he finds in the prison food. When Brooks was paroled and got out of jail, he knew that he had to free Jake, probably his closest friend, and did so with great hesitation and pain. Afterwards Brooks tells the audience about how much he misses him and sometimes thinks of him as being one of the birds he sees out there.
 
Brooks, the Shawshank prison librarian, found Jake outside the plate shop with an injured wing. So, he took the crow in and nursed it back to health, naming him "Jake" and keeping it as a pet, feeding him maggots he finds in the prison food. When Brooks was paroled and got out of jail, he knew that he had to free Jake, probably his closest friend, and did so with great hesitation and pain. Afterwards Brooks tells the audience about how much he misses him and sometimes thinks of him as being one of the birds he sees out there.

Revision as of 16:56, May 12, 2016

Shawshank-jake-crow

Jake with Andy

Jake was a black crow (grey pigeon in the book) owned by Brooks Hatlen. (Sherwood Bolton in the book)

Character Biography

Brooks, the Shawshank prison librarian, found Jake outside the plate shop with an injured wing. So, he took the crow in and nursed it back to health, naming him "Jake" and keeping it as a pet, feeding him maggots he finds in the prison food. When Brooks was paroled and got out of jail, he knew that he had to free Jake, probably his closest friend, and did so with great hesitation and pain. Afterwards Brooks tells the audience about how much he misses him and sometimes thinks of him as being one of the birds he sees out there.

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