Just like Martin Luther King Jr. says: “a law that is out of harmony with the moral law is an unjust law.” (506). Marcus Dupree was a talented young running back and for the coaches to treat him inadequately just like any other of his teammates, because they were scared he might become egotistical because of his gift. While Martin Luther King Jr. says: “One who breaks an unjust law must do so openly, lovingly, and with a willingness to accept the penalty.” (507). In the sense of this connection between the documentary and the piece that Martin Luther King Jr. wrote, Barry Switzer had accepted the penalty of losing Marcus Dupree after a year. Switzer states that he regrets treating Marcus poorly because he could have been one of the best football players there has ever been.
Hiero as someone who has lived both lives gives many reasons to break this misconception and prove the unhappiness state that he lives in because of his position as a tyrant. And in response Simonides argues that there are some ways that the tyrant can redeem himself and get the love and attention that he craves and tries to advice him and show him these ways. In general, tyrants are sovereign rulers who rule over unwilling subjects by force. They have control over almost everything and everyone in the state, meaning there is no consideration for law. Tyrants always think of themselves
He was put into camps in which one of the leaders hurt him, beat him and made fun of him. These two traits help describe Louie because he endured brutality many times. He resisted the hard battle in war, while being severely hit. His brother Pete helped him achieve his goal of becoming a professional track runner later on in his life. He was a determinist because he strived to achieve his goal in many ways.
We operate with blind certainty, “a close mindedness that amounts to an imprisonment so total that the prisoner doesn’t even know he’s locked up.” He also admits that a huge percentage of what he believes is correct is wrong. David Foster Wallace reminds the graduates that there is real value in the, “awareness of what is so real and essential, so hidden in plain sight all around us, all the time.” He felt conflicted and realized that giving the speech is problematic for him because of the conflicting realities of what a commencement address is supposed to converse, what the graduates want to hear, and what message he really wanted to convey. To be a ‘usage fanatic’, one with an extreme, unreasoning enthusiasm for the customary way of doing something, is not what David Foster
The example that probably hit home with most people is the Michael Vick storey. People tend to hold Vick on a pedestal for being an example of how the prison system works well; after all vick was able to briefly resume his career of being an NFL quarterback after coming out of prison. While admiring Vick for overcoming the obstacle isn’t bad, labeling him a hero is wrong. He did some terrible things and paid the price for it. While Weeks argument may not be perfect he still brings up some things that you have to think about.
Juror 3: He is an impulsive, humourless and extremely opinionated character whose own conflict with his own son caused him to take the case personally. Being a Controller (intuitor/judger temperament) with low emotional stability and high in competitiveness, he displayed his ‘bull’ tendency when other Jurors do not share the same opinions as him.This can be seen during the many times in the movie where he happens to have a conflict with Juror 8 over the difference in their view. This relationship of theirs is denoted by a zigzag line in the sociogram. His Type A personality clashes with majority of the Jurors as he uses
For example, when he first steps foot back in his own homeland, he immediately must disguise himself as a beggar. Due to this façade, Odysseus is treated horribly by the suitors, who have overrun his palace. One of these suitors, Melanthios, even physically abuses Odysseus when he “kicked at Odysseus’ hip as he passed by” (17.298). Yet he still decides to control his anger and not fight back, despite being constantly provoked. Another instance in which Odysseus has to overcome difficulties once he is home is when Antinoos, another suitor, begins to verbally attack him.
By utilizing this novel idea to play the best players no matter the color of their skin, Head Coach Haskin’s true desire was to create a competitive team. However, his winning team revealed that black players could not only play well but also they could lead, think, and do everything white players could; thus, they modified the sport that had been overrun by white players and began to change the world by exposing discrimination and promoting equality for all. Even though the Civil Rights Act of 1964 banned discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, or national origin in employment
Odysseus is very self-conscious about the way people perceive him. He wants people near and far to know his name and he wants the fame and recognition he believes he deserves. Along the way home Odysseus performs daring feats and lets his ego get in the way of his mind, and makes bold decisions which gets dozens of his men slaughtered. Odysseus and Everett are exceedingly similar. They both are leaders who put their personal aspirations ahead of the men who are serving right alongside them.
He is determined to show them his invention, light. Equality is sure they will forgive him for breaking all the laws that he made. By then Equality starts to care about his own body when he was taught not to. Equality wonders how he looks, how strong his body is but in that era “it is evil to have concern for their own faces or bodies” (62 ; ch 6). In chapter seven Equality has gotten caught.