Many things come with 2 sides; good and bad. In the poem, it talks of the bad side where readers of poems want to “torture a confession” out of a poem rather than just enjoying a poem for what it is. The author wants readers to analyze poems positively rather than negatively like they are accustomed to do. This relates to my life in that everyone focuses on the bad things I do rather than looking at the good things I do in life. This poem also reminds me of how the education system works.
Teens nowadays feel many emotions and think many thoughts. Some feel trapped and they like to get out by reading books. Young adults can relate to dystopian books a lot more than many other books because the characters in the novels feel the same way as the readers do. Anthem can especially relate to teens because i is about a man who feels trapped in his world and just wants knowledge and to find his own love. He wants what he wants for him not for the good of the society in the book.
It is appreciative because the poem recognizes ordinary things that are famous to one another because of their function. “Famous” uses sensory details to draw the readers into a world where everything is recognized for its functions. For example, the bent photograph is famous to the one who carries it. Small things similar to this aren't noticed because of its appearance. Additionally, the irony about the poem is that the word famous is used to describe simple things.
Garry Leonard’s “Dubliners” is a critique of James Joyce’s Dubliners. Leonard uses his critique is used as a mean to both inform any potential readers and thoroughly analyze Joyce’s style of writing in his book. Some important points that Leonard address to his audience is that Joyce’s stories never give a reader the happily ever after ending. Most of the time, the reader ends up with more questions than answers after finishing a James Joyce writing. For the common person, that would make a story seem undesirable to read but Leonard points out that this is the norm for any Joyce reading and it is what helps him become such a successful writer.
“Should everybody write” is the question that is argued throughout the article Should Everybody Write by Dennis Baron. Baron, an English professor at the University of Illinois, incorporates essay styled writings in correspondence to English problems faced in today’s world. His main concern in this essay is to demonstrate to his audience a proper answer to the argued statement and uses rhetorical strategies throughout his article to support his claims. The use of tone is incorporated when he discusses the context of writing history. His purpose in this article is discussed using his strong sense of logic and he also conveys to his audience’s emotions to caution them on their own writing or writing fears.
The article Get Happy by best-selling novelist Walter Mosley is mainly about how Mosley feels that the government needs to be more involved in our lives in order to generate a happier population. In the piece, Mosley uses many adequate examples of literary devices including rhetorical questions, similes, and anaphoras. Each of these devices adds to the theme of the article and helps to clearly develop the writer’s purpose. One literary device that Mosley frequently uses in his writing is rhetorical questions. These are questions that are asked, but are not meant to be answered.
Clarisse asks Montag, “Are you happy?” and makes Montag question his own happiness, which sparks his desire to search for what can make one “happy”. Books are able to make a person in the society happy as well as give them other emotions at times. Happiness comes from the ability to think freely and ponder on ideas. Books promote passion by informing the society about its issues, which members in society can dedicate themselves to fixing. The society Montag is part of contains few people capable of having diversified thoughts.
In the book World or Art by Henry M. Sayre the following chapters express important elements and design concepts in art: “Chapter 4 Line”, “Chapter 5 Space”, and “Chapter 6 Light and Color”. One of the most universal principles of art is line; lines, be it long, short, big, wide, curvy, straight, directional, sporadic, controlled, emotional or even intellectual, are the most basic tool an artist can use, but a powerful tool at that. There are many variations of lines with various aspects each enhance; for example, an implied line makes us follow a line, that is not physically there, to another object, but an outline the edge of 2D and 3D
“The story is a machine for empathy. In contrast to logic or reason, a story is about emotion that is staged over a sequence of dramatic moments, so you can empathize with the characters without really thinking about it too much. It is a really powerful tool for imagining yourself in other people 's situations.” This quote from author Ira Glass perfectly encapsulates the experience many readers enjoy, by getting lost in one 's own imagination. This experience is invaluable, especially when creating visual depictions of stories for public consumption.
It is wrong, however, to believe that using figurative language requires an extraordinary intellectual capacity or that such language is experienced just in scholarly writings. Traditionally seen as the instrument of artists, figurative language is found in the prized pages of literature, as well as all conventional discourse and writing. The language of amazing writers is unmistakably more inventive and wonderful than that utilized by most conventional speakers. Be that as it may, both artists and standard individuals make use of the same figurative plans of thought in saying they do. A lot of our ordinary talk mirrors individuals' capacity to think in ways that go past the
REXBURG-- The Madison Avenue Players is proudly presenting Mary Poppins on Saturday and Monday at Madison High School. Directed by Madison High drama teacher, Robert Hibbard, the show runs from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. with a 20 minute intermission. Buy tickets soon or risk not getting a seat. Even before opening night, Mary Poppins had sold 1700 tickets using a new online ticketing system.
The Renaissance was the rebirth of Europe after it was terrorized by the plague, known as The Black Death. With this rebirth came a desire to redesign Europe into something better. People began studying the ‘Classics’, or ancient Rome and Greece. Science, math, and the arts were studied and funded in the hopes of rebuilding Europe’s culture and population. Many great artists spawned from this period of the Renaissance.