I think that Charlie should have the surgery because of these 3 reasons, he is super smart, he realizes a lot more things in life , and that he can power through depression. The first reason that Charlie should have the surgery is that he is
(Nye 3-4). Although he insists he is correct, his parents continue to argue over questions, even though they are far away from fully understanding what the answers truly are. The parents state that “[light] strokes the dashboard. We are years away from its source” (Nye 5-6). In saying this, the parents are insinuating that they are “years” away from knowing what their child knows, even though he is much younger than them.
With his newfound intellect, he was brought to the realization that his best friends, Frank and Joe, did not care for him at all; he realized that they only kept him around to berate him. Charlie was correspondingly brought to learn the difference between when people are laughing with you, versus laughing at you. Additionally, He learned what it actually meant to “pull a Charlie Gordon”. Insights similar to the one stated prior caused Charlie to lose his idyllic state due to his former ignorance. Moreover, Charlie's increasing intellect permitted him to feel more complex emotions than “happy” and ‘sad”.
The relationship most obviously based on a fear of intimacy is that of Tom and Daisy. Men and women who fear intimacy find ways to do so by engaging in infidelity as a means of hurting their partner, but less obviously, as a means to hurt themselves. This idea is well elaborated by Kristeva: “People who are threatened by intimacy and sexuality … are unable to consummate an intimate relationship and flee into promiscuity. They, also, retreat into being little boys or little girls in the face of an adult sexual relationship, because they are too guilty to consummate the relationship… Intimacy is avoided by choosing unavailable people or by pushing people away when they become too close” (Kriteva).
To conclude Charlie will die from the surgery and it was not right to risk his life like this. Also, Charlie chose to have the operation when he was not very smart which makes the situation worse because he should not have had the choice because he did not have enough knowledge to
“Flowers for Algernon” Argumentative Essay Charlie should not have been subject to the experimental surgery in Daniel Keyes’s “Flowers for Algernon.” The operation had many cruel side effects to an isolated social reject with a below-average IQ. Because of his impaired cognitive abilities, Charlie had to face substantial, tangible societal conflicts. Not only did he have disaccord with society, he was used as an experiment; Charlie was a test subject first and a sentient human second.
Tim Burton uses drastic makeup to make the characters stand out from the crowd, which makes them an outsider to everyone else. In Edward Scissorhands, Tim Burton makes Edward, the protagonist, look very dark and mysterious. Kim, Edward’s love interest, has a negative initial reaction to Edward because of his appearance. His appearance makes him look as if he is a monster, but Kim later figures out that he is very sweet, loving, and nowhere near what she thought he was like. Edward was a prime example on how appearance has no effect on who someone is on the inside.
Not only because it was about the man in the pink Holden but also, because she felt trapped in her relationship with Royal and didn’t know how he would react. She needed to escape the
Flowers for Algernon report Flowers for Algernon is a story about Charlie Gordon, a mentally impaired man working at a bakery, and going to school. One day, he has the opportunity to have an operation done on him to make him smarter, and he accepts. He eventually goes on to fall in love, meet his family again, and write a report on "The Algernon-Gordon effect" which states the operation's effects last only as long as the improvement does. As for the symbolism in Flowers for Algernon, I think the story symbolizes "rebirth" in Charlie Gordon.
All stories, even bestsellers, owe their wide-ranging success to their character and its personality; Daniel Keyes’ “Flowers for Algernon” is an example of its importance. The novel is a struggle between Charlie Gordon—the main character and protagonist—and the outside world. Charlie Gordon—mainly referred to as Charlie—is a mentally impaired man who strives to do better and become smarter, and the perfect opportunity arises when a chance to go under an operation that will increase his intelligence. This develops the making of a great story; however, if Charlie is not bold or pronounced enough, he loses his individuality, and, in turn, the amount of interest a reader will harness. In “Flowers for Algernon,” Charlie’s mindset and thought process also introduce antagonists Joe Carp and Frank Reilly, both of whom were his coworkers, and they also have unique mindsets.
Jane Austin satires Mr. Collins by making him so conceited that he doesn’t consider how others feel. Mr. Collins is so sure that he is a desirable match that he refuses to believe that Elizabeth doesn’t want to marry him. He tells Elizabeth, “You can hardly doubt the purport of my discourse, however your natural delicacy may lead you to disassemble” (lines 6-7). In this quote Mr. Collins refers to Elizabeth’s “natural delicacy” as if only modesty or doubt of his intentions would prevent her from immediately agreeing to marry him. It is his conceit that prevents him from even considering a third reason for her rejection—a reason such as her not liking him or really not wanting to marry him.
The first reason that supports my theory is he gets a taste of what smart is. What I mean is that he may of not been quick-witted forever, but he learned a lot. He learned to speak different languages he becomes smarter than Dr.Nemur and Dr. Strauss combined.
He comes to this conclusion in an effort to make him feel better about himself due to a lack of confidence. While doing so temporarily rid him of his insecurities it fueled his jealousy and in turn allowing his inner war to thrive. He knew he was not as handsome nor
Do you think Charlie Gordon should or should not have had the artificial intelligence surgery that completely changed his life? Charlie Gordon is a 37 year old man from the book Flowers for Algernon who has the intelligence level of about a two Dear old mind. He desperately wants to be smart, however the only way this could be done is if he undergoes a risky surgery. Charlie decides to go through with it. Charlie Gordon should be glad he had the A.I. surgery.
Artificial Intelligence is wrong. Whether you're smart or dumb defies who you are. Charlie Gordon is a 37 year old man with a mental disability in the story of “Flowers For Algernon”. Charlie Gordon was better off before the artificial intelligence (A.I.) surgery, Before the surgery he has friends, he's happy, and motivated/determined.