The answer is D, but I I don’t know what it is based on.

It can be concluded from this passage that .

A.parents don’t know how to educate their children.

B.Tan did not use personal experience in her writing.

C. Tan made the right decision when she closed her business.

D. Tan thinks and lives more in an Americanway than in a Chinese way.

Amy tan, the American-born daughter of Chinese immigrants, received the Commonwealth Gold Award in 1989 for her first work of fiction, the best-selling Joy Luck Club. The sixteen stories that make up the work alternate the tales of four Chinese immigrant mothers and their Americanized daughters, in an exploration of the generational and cultural tensions experienced by many first-generation daughters of immigrants.

Tan’s parents, like many immigrants, had high expectations for their children and often set puzzling standards, expecting Amy and her two brothers to think like Chinese but to speak perfect English, be excellent at school work, and take advantage of every situation that might lead to success. Tan, however, rebelled against her parents’ expectations and devoted herself to being thoroughly American and dreaming of being a fiction writer.

Tan got a bachelor’s degree in English and linguistics and a master’s degree in linguistics and established herself as a highly successful business writer. Tan, however, was not satisfied in spite of her material success. Turning to her life long dream, she wrote her first short story, “Endgame,” and then a second, “Waiting between the trees.” In 1987 Tan visited her half-sisters in China with her mother, a trip that proved to be a turning point in her life and career. Tan felt a sense of completeness, a tie with the country and its culture that she had never expected. Returning from China, Tan was surprised to learn that on the strength of her short stories she had received an advance from a publisher. Tan closed her business and wrote the remaining stories for the Joy Luck Club. It was a great success, well received by the public and appearing on the New York Times bestseller list. It has been translated into seventeen languages, including Chinese, and was made into a movie in 1993.
Tan, however, rebelled against her parents’ expectations and devoted herself to being thoroughly American...
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