“I done it!” The school stared in perplexity at this incredible folly. Tom stood a moment, to gather his dismembered facilities; and when he stepped forward to go to his punishment the surprise, the gratitude, the adoration that shone on him out of poor Becky’s eyes seemed pay enough for a hundred floggings” (page 127). This is an example of how he treats Becky better and how he earned her admiration by taking her punishment for tearing the teacher’s book. Tom wouldn’t have done that at the beginning of the book when they fight and that shows a gradual change taking place. His braveness and chivalry, however, represents a more mature version of the meaning of concern for others and helping them out when Tom refuses to give up looking for the way out of the cave.
When Wiesel presents his childhood memories the crowds’ atmosphere takes an explicit change from being condescending to apologetic. “And so, once again, I think of the young Jewish boy … I have become throughout these years of quest and struggle. And together we walk towards the new millennium, carried by profound fear and extraordinary hope.” The audience has this change in mood due to the horrific realities of the speech. He uses this change of tone in the audience to talk about the more serious subject of being indifferent and how it affected the world during the Holocaust. By Wiesel using stories of how his childhood was affected from others being indifferent it creates the call to action throughout the
Why was this permitted? Wiesel pinpoints the indifference of humans as the real enemy, causing further suffering and lost to those already in peril. Wiesel commenced the speech with an interesting attention getter: a story about a young Jewish from a small town that was at the end of war liberated from Nazi rule by American soldiers. This young boy was in fact himself. The first-hand experience of cruelty gave him credibility in discussing the dangers of indifference; he was a victim himself.
Everyone present was weeping and some were praying. The sound of Kaddish, the prayer for the dead coming from his father, caught Elie off guard and angered him. He exclaimed, “For the first time, I felt anger rising within me. Why should I sanctify His name? The Almighty, the eternal and terrible Master of the Universe, chose to be silent.
The emotion he expresses are with grief and anger. This is evident to the crowd who are taken aback as they see an honorable man crying further persuading the crowd against the conspirators. Antony 's line was the breakthrough to the crowd, as “ Good friends, sweet friends,
As Hamlet is a sacred text, the dialogue is kept the same as in the original text. However, there is much more emotion and grief on display here since the text does not specifically state that Hamlet falls to the floor and visibly cries. The audience feels Hamlet’s pain and grief, believing that he truly wants his life to be over. His instability intensifies and becomes more evident after he talks to his father’s ghost. He looks crazily towards the audience and speaks frantically to them, cutting his hand with a dagger before passing out.
With that said, there is not right, or wrong way be a man, even though these characters say that there are wrong ways to be a man. Once Macduff hears about the murder of his family, he is devastated. Malcolm begins to tell him to use this anger and despair for his family as motivation, "Dispute it like a man" (IV, iii, 220). Macduff then replies with that he must also feel the despair like a man and take a second to embrace the anger, "I shall do so, But I must also feel it like a man. I cannot but remember such things were that were most precious to me" (IV, iii, 221-223).
Wiesel appeals to the emotions of the audience throughout his speech in order to further persuade the audience. Wiesel asks if he has “the right to represent the multitudes who have perished” and the “right to accept the great honor on their behalf” (Wiesel 2). He says he did not and that “no one may speak for the dead, no one may interpret their mutilated dreams and visions” (2). Wiesel engages in the emotions of his audience, trying to make them feel sorrow for the hundreds of thousands of Jews that died in the Holocaust. He also says that no one person could ever
In other words, Seikichi might be a sadist for he will be pleased after seeing other people getting physically hurt and the way that he abuses others’ mental. There are four evidences which can support the assumption that Seikichi has a sadistic personality. First, when his customers cannot endure the agony, they will emit the groans of their suffering. At this point, the more the customers groan, the more Seikichi feels strangely pleased. Furthermore, it satisfies Seikichi even more when he sees his customers lay almost death before his feet.
After experiencing the horrors of World War I, Paul believes he is “nothing but an agony for myself, for my mother, for everything that is so comfortless and without end” (Remarque 185). Paul is in fact guilty for his involvement in the violence of the war. He realizes this fact and becomes dispirited because he bemoans allowing himself to get involved in such cruelty. Despite the fact that Paul experiences adverse emotions because of it, he learns from his past blemishes. Even though he can never really rescind his previous actions, he still uses them as a guide towards refraining from repeating the same missteps.
His letter to his mother allows every audience member to think back on personal conflicts they may have had when it came to disappointing someone close to them. The detailed sadness and attempts to better/correct himself, puts the reader in a state of sympathy towards the author, allowing them to feel what he had gone through and effectively immersing them in the article. This use of Pathos benefits him as he effectively reaches his audience on a personal and emotional level, reminding them that though everyone is different, we are all still humans. Kefalas makes an effort to blend these emotions with his argument, making an attempt to win over his audience and bring them to his side. This effective strategy aims straight at the hearts of the readers as he/she must question if what they recently believed in, is truly humane and justified.
We once were blind to it, but because of this tragedy, we now see. Another utilization of pathos that truly hits home to the audience is when the president says, “the countless more whose lives are forever changed, the survivors crippled, the children traumatized and fearful every day as they walk to school, the husband who will never feel his wife’s warm touch…” This shows how the loved ones of the victims lives will never be the same, and how the shooting will incite fear into the
Ishmael talks of the violence events that have not only affected him, but also something he helped create. Ishmael 's new American life is haunted by his violent past. The only solution is to live in the present and claim some of the joy from his childhood. Once captured by rebels and forced to join other groups of refugees. The rebels start to torture and taunt these children as Ishmael’s group watched.
Ronald was so fascinating by Alex that he even wanted to adopt him. Franz was very affected by his death more than others. Partly because he felt that déjà vu feeling due to the fact that he felt like his son died once again. Franz stated that he “ ‘asked God to keep his finger on the shoulder of that one; I told him that boy was special. […] when I learned what happened, I renounced the Lord.
World War II affected Wiesel immensely, where he thought that surrendering his life is the only option left since he was tired from all the hardships that the Nazis inflicted on the him and the Jews. By chapter 7, Wiesel said, “My mind was invaded suddenly by this realization-- there was no more reason to live, no more reason to struggle”. The audience can feel Wiesel is in pain. It’s easy to feel the that pain in his tone. Wiesel’s tone gives the audience and emotional