Nick soon realizes the reason Clyde is doing all of this when he goes to Sarah’s funeral. The district attorney, Jonas, asks Nick if he thinks they brought this all on themselves. Nick tells him absolutely not and Jonas asks him if he actually believes that. He soon realizes that Clyde is trying to teach him not to make deals with murderers, like he had done with his wife and daughter’s murderer in the beginning of the
Philip tries to convince her to give the revolver back to him and runs at her trying to get the revolver. Her response was to pull the trigger; Vera shot Philip in the head and killed him. Vera, knowing that she would be blamed for all of the other murders, hangs herself; Vera also commits suicide because of the guilt of killing Justice Wargrave is still alive. He writes a note about how he had a last for killing and a strong sense of justice. After he was a judge for many years, he desired to be the executioner.
The two timelines cross each other’s in the film. The sequence black-and-white shown chronologically and the colour sequence is shown in reverse order. Each scene of the colour sequence signifies fifteen minutes of story time, which is generally how long Leonard's memory lasts. The reverse order sequences scene makes up the main plot of Leonard's investigation to find the man who killed his wife. These segments were separated by shorter segments of black and white scenes chronological order that make up one sub-plot in which Leonard is continually talking on the phone to a mysterious cop.
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.
Personality First of all, we need to figure out what is personality and what is personal identity? Personal identity means what am I? But for the meaning of personality is the inner state or personal characteristics of individuals. From the article, we need to prove that the personality is the support of the personal identity. How we prove of this statement?
Montresor says, “The thousand injuries of Fortunato I had borne as I best could, but when he ventured upon insult, I vowed revenge” (Poe 1). Montresor says this in the first sentence of the story which implies that he is having a struggle with another person who is Fortunato. Montresor has to struggle with a bully on his own and he wants revenge. Every victim of a bully wants revenge for what has been done to them. Nevertheless, Montresor gets ultimate revenge since he murdered Fortunato making the reader’s feel shocked.
he asked himself. This was his life, or what it would have been, if only Anna had lived” (Rapp 674). This search is crucial because Rapp, the cold and calculated killer is reevaluating his whole identity. His search for the assassins is so incessant that he seldom has time to think. He was so sure that revenge would bring him closure after his wife’s death, but now that he has reached the end of the road he is more ambivalent about the best course of action.
His suicide illustrates the power of the father 's words and how his father 's judgment dawned upon him. It could also suggest the shift from a realist mode to an anti-realist mode. In symbolic terms, this suicide would be a depiction of the latent power of the father over the son.The father 's word was the final one for Georg, who did not think about his fiance before committing suicide. Gregor on the other hand, deals slightly better with his father 's harshness. I would say that Gregor 's situation was worse, since not only did he have to listen to the harsh comments, he was also physically abused by his father when his father threw the apple at him.
Although these men are not fighting for a great reason, when “honor’s at the stake” (4.4.59), they fight to their “imminent death” (4.4.63). This shows how Hamlet should act since his justification for seeking revenge is far greater than this army’s reasons for going to battle. Since these soldiers “go to their graves like beds” (4.4.65), Hamlet acknowledges that he must take action and have his “thoughts be bloody or be nothing worth” (4.4.69). In this soliloquy, Hamlet realizes that it is necessary to take action now. For too long, he has worried about the aftermath of murdering his uncle, but now he has been motivated by Fortinbras’ army willing to die for a worthless cause.