If he were criminally insane, he would not have to lie about his actions. He states “The cry, I said, was my own, in a dream. The old man, I said, was away; he had gone to visit a friend in the country… My easy, quiet manner made the policemen believe my story” (67). The felon is able to quickly and calmly fabricate a cover-up story. He knows that what he did is wrong.
Tom Robinson only wanted to help Mayella with her chores out of pure kindness when Mayella kissed him. Her father saw this and shouted profanities and threats at Mayella from the window, then Mayella so happens to have bruises on her body when Tom runs away. Tom Robinson was believed to be guilty by the court despite being proven innocent with secure evidence. “Throughout the episode, Tom never discloses any darker motive, any bitterness or wrath or lust. He is generous, obedient, responsible, and honest.
However he relented under inevitable circumstances which lead him into a life of organized crime for the sake of his family 's prosperity and safety. Most often, his desires indirectly affects the peace and harmony of his family life. The Themes The film delves into various sociological themes of honor and obligation, power, corruption, violence, justice and crime in America. - Euphemisms : “It’s business, not personal” This quotation seems to be an organizational-wide mantra like an official slogan to organized crime. At all, the mafiosi refers themselves as businessman to conceal their hideous and violent acts from the general people around them.
Gatsby deludes himself to care for Daisy to the point where is willing to take the fall for a crime that he did not commit. Even with this information he does not speak up and turn Daisy in even when he has no personal reason to withhold such information; he claims to be disgusted with his “old money” acquaintances, assuring Gatsby that they’re all “a rotten crowd”(154). In the first chapter, Gatsby is introduced as a gleaming beacon of hope for Nick “has never found in any other person and … [will] not likely ever find again”(2), and describing Gatsby as being “something gorgeous about him” (2). However, his reverence for Gatsby doesn’t do either of them any good in the long run. Nick’s concerns about keeping quiet for Gatsby lead to Gatsby’s demise.
The best example of Richards’s compulsive characteristics is the way he killed Frank. The Author writes very bluntly, “Richard shot Frank in front of the boys” (570). We can infer that the author writes this way, because he wants the reader to wonder why Richard is obsessed with his wife, and he loves her more than anything. She is his pride, and he will do anything to keep her, even if it means killing her lover in front of his children. This is why he is so compulsive when he kills frank.
He thinks Tom is a hard, cruel man, who is arrogant and aggressive. CHAPTER 2 1. I find the most crucial element of the plot in chapter 2 to be when Tom breaks Myrtle's nose. Not only does it provide a quick change to the plot (going from happiness and gayety to violence and pain), but it also provides a glimpse to the hidden meanings in "The Great Gatsby". Leading up to this point in the chapter, Myrtle (Tom's lover) is trying very hard to make herself equal to the higher class people that she so wants to be.
In a dark town, Betty Cooper exploits the evils within Riverdale, a place of backstabbing, murder, and utter terror. From the hit television drama created by Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa, the character appeals to the young, reckless teenagers of today. However, another contender strides through the streets of Victorian England pleasing all generations. This character created by the author Sir Arthur Conan Doyle is none other than the renowned detective Sherlock Holmes, one who rivals Betty Cooper in all categories. However, the characters produced by their creators successfully attempt to satisfy their targeted audience, but are still great detectives in their own respected way.
This club would allow for the refuges to obtain their letters of transit as well as earning some quick cash for traveling from gambling in the secret room. Another huge problem that Casablanca places emphasis on is that the German and French never see eye-to-eye. German Nazi’s were not happy about the letters of transit and would do anything to make sure that it stopped happening, for example shutting down Rick’s club. Rick Blaine: In my eyes Rick symbolizes control. When the movie begins Rick is a very cold person who doesn’t “stick his neck out for nobody,” but by the time the movie ends you see a different person.
Though juror 3 has been adamant on the guilt of the young boy it is safe to say that this case meant more to him because the relationship with his son is similar to the relationship between the boy and the father. Since his personal vendetta causes him to forcefully accuse the boy of murder it leaves the jury 11-1 in favor of not guilty. Since carefully reviewing the movie it becomes very prevalent that there has not been enough substantial evidence to convict the boy of murder. Furthermore, with the usage of group think all of the men, accept juror 3 are able to put their pride aside and vote what they truly believe the verdict should be, which is not guilty. Though, one of the more pragmatic points in the film happens after juror 3 becomes infuriated after realizing that all of the men are voting not guilty.
Iago, during the play, displays a notable lack of remorse or guilt for the many horrendous deeds he commits. This is seen twice in the scenes where Iago is confronted about his devilish plan. (2.) After Othello kills Desdemona and reveals to Emilia that it was Iago who convinced him about the affair. This causes Emillia to start to realize her husband’s plans.