In the end, Bender shows acceptance on a couple different levels. He becomes more comfortable in his own skin as well as with the other people around him. Bender makes fun of Claire constantly throughout the movie, but when she enters the closet door and kisses him, this all changes. Bender asks “Why’d you do that?” His response was not ignorant nor impolite which is surprising considering his disrespectful behavior towards Claire throughout the film. Earlier in the movie, when Claire places her lipstick between her breasts and applies it to her lips, Bender is displeased.
"The Breakfast Club" is a coming of age film directed by John Hughes in 1985, where five very different adolescent students are assigned to Saturday detention, where they figure out that each of them fits a particular stereotype, they all have the same characteristics but through their own experiences they become who they are today. In this movie Claire Standish is the princess, Alison Reynolds is the freak, John Bender is the criminal, Brian Johnson is the nerd and Andrew Clarke is the jock. At first no one’s knows each other, nor do they want to, but slowly through experience they have together they slowly have to get to know one another. They quickly realise that they have a lot more in common then they first imagined. Not one of them of them communicates well with their parents, all are under pressure from their peers, and they all dread their future, they fear they might grow up to follow
The Breakfast Club is not in fact a movie about bacon 'n eggs. It’s a coming of age film about five coincidentally different teenagers all linked together by one common element, Saturday detention. At first, they are all close-minded and judgmental of each other until coming to realize they may be from different circles of friends but are not so different in the end. This film is still remarkably relatable to this day. Everyone in this film is in his or her own societal bubbles, but come to understand they are all facing the same problems.
Entering a room and looking at a handful of people, a brain, a beauty, a jock, a rebel and a recluse, one wonders “What do all of these people have in common?” Detention. The answer is detention. The Breakfast Club written and directed by John Hugh’s stars Anthony Michael Hall as Brian Johnson: the brain, Molly Ringwald as Claire Standish: a beauty, Emilio Estevez as Andrew Clark: the jock, Judd Nelson as John Bender: the rebel, and Ally Sheedy as Allison Reynolds: the recluse. The Breakfast Club only won one award, the MTV Movie Silver Bucket of Excellence Award; however, it is considered a “textbook romantic comedy” among today’s culture. The diverse characters, classic soundtrack, and even the unsuspecting love stories entice people to watch
Many of my character traits have drastically changed overtime. At first, I was lost. I did not know what I wanted to do with my life, nor did I enjoy it. I did not even try to fight for my dreams and hopes. I just followed what others told me without thinking about what I really wanted.
The novel To Kill a Mockingbird teaches many good lessons about people. In this book, Jem and Scout are able to witness everyday situations in which people are not treated the same or do not have the same way of life. The children get to see and understand the Tom Robinson trial. They also see how other people lives are different from theirs, including the lives of the Cunningham’s, the Ewell’s, Tom Robinson, and Boo Radley. The children are also able to make their own opinions about most of the situations that they see.
As argued above, even in just society structure of society can be unjust and it will keep changing from time to time whenever different issues come up in the limelight. For example, abortion issue or cow slaughter issue between Hindu’s and Muslim’s. How do people is just society deals with such situation when two different group firmly believe in two different views and holds it close to themselves. Skeptics may argue that in just society everyone is already acting according to the just notion. This argument is valid but when as it has been argued above that it justice is something which depends on from situation to situation and circumstances to circumstances.
The Breakfast Club is not in fact a movie about bacon 'n eggs. It’s a coming of age film about five different teenagers all linked together by one common element, Saturday detention. At first, they are all close-minded and judgmental of each other until they come to realize they may be from different circles of friends but are not so different in the end. This film is still very relatable to this day. Everyone in this film is in his or her own societal bubbles, but come to understand they are all facing the same problems.
Tattoos do come with risks and anyone that wants to get one should know them, that should be common sense. Normally when someone tries something new, the right thing to do would be to ask questions about everything and anything, which is insisted in my first source, “The personnel should be willing and able to answer your questions. If you feel they are brushing your concerns aside or can 't answer you, leave and seek out a professional shop” (Alliance 2). The simplicity of asking questions is often brushed aside when the person getting tattooed is stressed with ideas like possibly ruining their body, but it is important to remember to always ask questions if you’re really that worried. In today’s age most teenagers depend on what they see online to create a bias about something, the idea of tattoos is a large topic as well so our bias is centered around what is seen by those we idolize.
Bradbury’s story almost has like his own world. He doesn’t want anything like we have today, he wants to tell the story in a different way and make you think differently than if he told us in like futuristic way it would be better and in a way worse. If it would be modern day, i feel like it would make sense more and make it easier for the people who don 't catch on to the book. The book is old, and i feel like modern day people don 't understand the way he is trying to get his point across. Technology today has changed dramatically and has been a impact to our society.
Breakfast Club was a very interesting film to watch. It was funny, but at the same time it contained a lot of thinking questions that we have talked about in class. Looks can be deceiving because no one has is completely good or easy. This was proven in the film when all of the characters began talking about their lives, and they all realized they all had it very hard and challenging in their own ways. In my opinion I believe I am a mixture of Andrew Clark and John Bender.